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Full text of "The Tower, 1968"

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HERITAGE . . HORIZONS 





THE TOWER 



VOLUME LVIX 

1968 



HERITAGE 
and 

HORIZONS 





CONTENTS 



Fellowship 

Participation 

Instruction 

Scholarship 

Competition 

General Index 



26 

54 

118 

164 

246 

284 






Whatever makes the past, the distant. 

or the future, predominate over the present, 

advances us in the dignity of thinking beings. 

Samuel Johnson 



:■*" 



•*.-'•>• ..»::•• X, ♦-3JF-- .**;••_■: 



The TOWER 




STOUT STATE UNIVERSITY 
MENOMONIE, WISCONSIN 
NINETEEN SIXTY-EIGHT 



\ 




. WE'VE SEEN THE PAST 



Students, alumni, faculty and administration have 
always been proud of our rich traditions. Kmployers have 
consistently turned t<> i > 1 1 r universit> for graduates in home 
economics and industrial arts. 

But a university cannot remain in existence upon past 
laurels alone. Thus, eurriculum and departmental structure 
are under constant revision. Monies are being appropriated 
for experimental work, new courses and majors, and for 
equipping laboratories w it li modern facilities. 

The seventy -fifth anniversary of the I Diversity lends 
an opportunity to reflect upon our heritage, to observe the 
changes being made . and to view the plans for the future. 
Thus, on this Diamond Jubilee year, we pay tribute to our 
"Heritage and Horizons." 





AND THE FUTURE LIES AHEAD 




As Stout State University celebrates a Diamond Jubi- 
lee year, students pause to ponder and reflect upon the her- 
itage of the past and to anticipate the many horizons which 
lie in store fur vears to come. 





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STOUT 

STATE 

UNIVERSITY 






Personal involvement 



in Stout State University 

has been a part 

of the lives of thousands 

tor tlie past se\ent\ -five \ • 

Students have become engrossed 

in the search for truth. 

« hether it be 

in the deciphering 

ol chemical phenomena. 

the exploration of new theories 

to broaden the avenue of technology 

or in tlu- quest For self-expression 

through fabric and clay. 

Thus, on this Diamond Jubilee. 

the student continues 

in the struggle 

to understand liinisell and others. 



11 



The quest for learning 



extends beyond 

the scope <■! the class room 

into the realm 

ol cultural experiences 

and social relationships. 

- eking out 

the artist v si ream ol consciousness 

in a painting 

or exploring in tin- hidden meaning 

in a hue ol prose 

have been aiui continue t>> Ik* 

enlightening experiences 

StOUl students 

\s in (In- past, 

through participation 

in \ annus acth ities, 

one acquires social grace 

.is .1 part nt his preparation 
tor the liiturt'. 





12 







13 





14 




Spirit and enthusiasm 




ret mi today 

as students partake 

in the many campus events. 

Crow els stream toward Nelson Field 

for the Blue Devil Homecoming game 

during the Diamond jubilee year 

and pack the field house auditorium 

for a captivating performance 

In Glen Yarborough. 

Silence prevails 

prior to the exhilarating 

standing ovation 

for the United States Marine Corps Band. 

Reflected on the faces 

of students. 

as they leave for a convention 

or a holiday vacation, 

is the fervor of excitement. 





15 






16 



An ever expanding campus 




rcfle< > 

the growing importance 

of a college education. 

Contractors 

erect new structures 

while trailers house 

the increasing overflow 

of people. 

Situated side by side, 

old and new buildings 

contrast 

the present and the past. 

While progress 

never completely obliterates the past. 

the fast-changing prevent 

gives promise 

of a rich future. 




Time for meditation and reflection 




is found 

in all phases 

of campus life. 

A ten-minute break between classes, 

a quiet moment w it li a friend, 

or a Sunday morning prayer at church 

pro\ ide 

opportunities 

for pondering 

past milestones 

and problems of the future. 

These memories 

and ideas 

ma\ be exchanged 

through 

collaboration on a project 

.mil Lite night discussions 

in thedormitorv. 




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19 



Teachers furnish challenge 




and guidance 

necessan for expansion < >l horizons 

in the quickening tempo 

of our society. 

Through the discover) of the intricacies 

ol a computer. 

or the elements in a room design. 

or the confidence required 

tor publip speaking, 

a student becomes aware 

of his technical 

and treat i\ e capabilities. 

Such renowned visitors to campus 

as Ansel Adams 

pro\ ide extra impetus 

by inspiring students 

to greater self-expression. 





:i 




The quaint and old fashioned 



have given way 

to the sophisticated innovations 

of a sleek and affluent world 

of speed and power. 

As structured classes 

and formal learning situations 

are removed Jrom theuniverMt\ scene, 

students breathe 

a new air 

of intellectual curiosity 

and freedom of thought. 

By availing oneself 

of modern inventions. 

today's student 

has at his finger tips 

much broader and deeper resources 

for meaningful teaming. 





Inspired with hope 

and expectation 

for the future, 

students 

seek out 

ihr answer 

to their ideals. 

Belief in a dream 

reflects the foresight 

of a pioneer lumberman 

whose dedication to an ideal 

persisted 

toward the realization 

of today's complex 

academic community. 

Here it stands today, 

STOUT STATE UNIVERSITY, 

proud of its heritage 

and looking toward the future. 




24 



Zhe most agreeable 

of all companions 

is a simple, frank man. 

without 

any high pretensions to an oppressive greatness; 

one who loves life. 

and understands the use of it; 

obliging, alike at all hours-. 

above all, of a golden temper. 

and steadfast as an anchor. 

-dor such an one 

we gladly exchange the greatest genius, 

the most brilliant wit, the prof oundest thinker. 

Gotthold Lessing 






FELLOWSH P 





-TV, 



\ 'it-wiim an enlightening abstract oil painting l>v .1 new art favuln itu-m- 
ber, Roseanne Bloczynsk and Tom Hefkoseek intellectual meaning, 





Sunbathing and visiting with friends on nearby Wakan- 
da Park s grass} beach are favorite forms <>f student re- 
laxation on vi arm. late spring days 




( lurking [>IihkI pressure ..i .1 hloodmobile n. tl»- union, .• Red ( toss nurse 
assists wilting student volunteers. 



modksoi-'i.iyim; 



Race to Beat Class Bell 



The complaining voice of the student who had eark 
classes echoed throughout the morning hours. "Never an- 
other 7:->o class! \c\t semester I'm signing up lor a I (>:■>() 
— that's what my roommate has. Every morning I see him 
lying in bed while I'm racing out to face the world — wh\ 
the sun hasn t risen >et!" 

\s lurichtime approached, most students had engaged 
themselves in the hustle and hustle to and from classes. The 
student union echoed w it It the usual casual conversations a^ 
students a \\ aited their next class. Many found time for 
quick research in the library. Still others gathered in the 
fireside lounge to wail lor friends, or quicklv scanned notes 
for an exam in their next class period. 

Vs evening approached, students returned to their 
dorms and apartments, accompanied b\ books and assign- 
ments. Talk at the evening meal concerned tests the next 
da\ or a book to be read In the end of the week Vttcr the 
usual bull sessions, the late hours were spent in attempts to 
study for the next dav 




The guys <>f Flemin . hall decorated their lobh\ for Christmas, making it a 
mare enjoyable plan- for short \Kiis 



Hoping to become millionaires. Paul Boehm, Carl Lasica, and 
some friends intent!) concentrate on art exciting game of mo- 
nopoly during a few spare evening moments 





Serving cake at the Homecoming Queen's Tea isn't a difficult task for 
George Kalogerson as he meets candidate Chris Radisk*- 



rki.ax u io\ wo i'\i{ricii'\ i io\ 



Release Tensions 



Picture the tired, harassed, discouraged Stout stu- 
dent. Put him in the atmosphere of coffee annua and con- 
versation, the local smokx pool hall, or a quiet corner oi a 
dorm room with a thick novel by Ann Hand or Hemingway, 
and he is revived. The ability to relax is an important one 
for today s college student, and each has his one way lor 
releasing the day's tensions. Consequently . students ma> 
prefer to join committees, participate in a play or concert, 
excel in oratory, judo, or riflemanship. engage in a really 
good conversation with a new K made acquaintance, or 
even play poker, all for the sake of adding a swish of variety 
to a scholarly life. The stereotyped version of the "egg- 
head" rarely exists today ; rather, most students have devel- 
oped a happy medium, neither too much play nor too much 
work — a sort of playful hookworm. 




Kven baseball games have their relaxing moments. For some Stout Blue- 
devils that time comes during a pre-gamc warm-up. 



Swinging to the latest in dance steps, 
students find that mixers are excellent 
opportunities for participating in social 
activities 





Filled with holiday spirit, carders 
an- led in song as the) serenade al a 
local home. 



Rain doesn't dampen the spirits of paraders as they march down Main 
Street proudly proclaiming their Homecoming slogan. 



**«5HH0eT 

PLATTEVILLE 





Relaxing at a summer picnic, Mark Gciser acts as 
eo«k and tends the grill t«>r members "I the 
STOLTOX1 A staff at a summer workshop. 



STUDYING 

Procrastinate Studies 



Plaintive voices echoes through rooms and halls . . . 
" Did you say chapters ten and eleven or ten and thirteen?" 
"A test tomorrow ! — you're kidding!" "If he assigns Just 
one more abstract. I'm off to the funny farm." All com- 
ments showed that there were us many forms of study ing as 
there were students. Dim rooms at midnight showed people 
feverishly writing while their partners slept; the library, 
packed from basement to roof, contained more industrious 
thinkers than one would have thought existed on campus, 
and in the snack bar. a lone student sat at a table amid the 
1 1 :-30 bustle, acquiring fifteen minutes worth of knowledge 
lor the ne\t hour's test. No, studying wasn't all fun. but the 
June graduates, with prosperous careers awaiting them, 
were convinced it was worthwhile. 



1 ':'■ 





Avoiding confusion on the dormitory floor. Marvin Meister finds adequate 
seclusion for study in a North hall lounge 



finding a quiet retreat in the union ballroom, a student relaxes on a week- 
da) afternoon w ith a thought-provoking book, 



Studying a teletype machine. Miss Jensen and Paul Almquist discover how- 
computers are contacted throughout the I'ntted States. 











After returning from a teaching internship, Rob Karl completes forms for 
the final evaluation of his experiences. 




Studying doesn't always involve books and isn't necessarily a clean task 
either, discovers Bob Ryun as he studies an auto engine for a test. 





Memorizing the development of algebraic theorems for 
tomorrow's exam requires hours of concentrated stud> in 
a dormitorv retreat. 



I ACKTSOK I.KARMNC; 



Guide and Motivate Study 



An atmosphere conducive to studying, a mind open to 
learning, and available persons to guide and motivate in 
specialized areas are necessary for the successful college 
student. It is the unification of these facets of learning that 
involves students in a struggle tor know ledge 

Whether involved in home economics or industrial 
arts, the individual desire for knowledge must he supple- 
mented by a qualified instructor to enhance the search, as 
well .is sufficient facilities for studying and applying what 
one has learned. The addition of a new major such as Dis- 
tributive Education and further development of others such 
as Fashion Merchandizing, Psychology, and Art bring ex- 
pansion not onK in numbers, but also an increase in varied 
instructors and student involvement within the academic 
community. New sewing machines, increase of machinery 
in shop courses, improved facilities for art studios — each 
added improvement relates the student more to his field of 
study and allows him to apply what he has learned. 




Guest speakers invited to campus by the Undergraduate Fellows bring 
new and exciting iuV.is to (In- uimi-rsih 



Facets of learning extend beyond the scope of classroom discussions, lectures, und books to the technical 
laboratories where new skills are developed and theories are tested. 





Placing an ash(ra\ mold between the platens, an 
I.E. major learns plastic-molding busies on the 
compression molding machine. 





Consulting Mr. Mcngcs. Wayne Nero. Stout's first business adminis- 
tration graduate, questions a technicality in a state law. 



Proofreading for a TOWER deadline. Nora Stute realizes that her journal- 
ism courses nave given her a broad language background. 










Swing to Varied Sounds 



Rubber- 1 imbed Stout students shook and stomped 
their «a\ through the year of dances \\ hich found the Fun- 
ky Broadway "in and the Boogaloo "out, with the stand- 
ard three-step shuffle somewhere in-between. 

These mixers were an available source of mone\ for 
clubs, the entertainment of a lifetime for the chaperones, 
and promise of a fun-filled evening for the lucky ones with 
enough money to cover the increase in prices. Dances 
ranged from hippie happenings for the flower lovers, to the 
formal dances for the cultured, to the regular floor-beating 
get-togethers for the student who was satisfied with an ev- 
eryday dance unaccompanied by neon lights. 

Psychedelic music, regular rock groups, and the Stout 
dance band provided anyone with a willing mind and an 
Olympic-style body the opportunity for a muscle-building, 
swinging and su av ing \ ear. 



Pausing for a refreshing cup of coffee. Barb and James Gray attend the 

• •[x-rufiii dance at Tlie C luminous, held Ix'fore ( hrbtmaS 







Slow dances, almost extinct in the age of floor-beating psychedelic music, 
are a change of pace at student union mixers. 



Sitting down with a coke and listening to folk music was a part of the eve- 
nine's entertainment at the Homecoming dance 







Patronizing The Commons for its very first dance, two lively students thor- 
oughly enjoy its atmosphere. 





Dancing to the pleasing music provided at the Homecoming dance 
arc Can Sic\ crtson and his charming date. 




Playing Cupid at the Chi 
Lambda computer dance. Ri- 
chard VV'ermerson introduces 
David llcndrickson to his com- 
puter date. Diane Atkins 









( Wll'l s 



Construct The Commons 



Increased enroll men t must l>e met In a sufficient 
growth of facilities and s])ace in order to meet the needs of 
students and faculty who compose the university situa- 
tion. New dormitories, sued ;i s North and South Halls, were 
constructed to meet an increase of a thousand students this 
year. Students also found length) food lines eliminated 
when the new food sen ice hui Id in g was opened at the close 
of first semester. Referred to as The Commons, the- large 
complex is considered the most modern, carefully planned 
one in the state. Since its opening, the former union snack 
bar was moved to the cafeteria, providing more spate for 
more students. As housing needs hav e been sufficiently 
met. planning for more classroom space has gone into ef- 
fect. Such plans include a new science building, administra- 
tion building, and a new art center. 




Eiehelbcreer Hall has been transformed into offices for the Psychology and 
Vocational Rehabilitation Departments this Mar 



Opened to students the week before Christmas. The Commons provides excellent indoor and outdoor din- 
ing room facilities, postal services for lower campus and large meeting rooms 



ill f fill II | 





For many women Jeter. Tainter, and Callahan Halls are (heir first homes awav from home. Here, new 
friends are found and many lasting friendships develop as they adapt to college lite. 



Seeking votes for SSA president. Dale Cranchalck visits freshmen students 
and explains the workings of the Stout Student Association to prospective 
voters. 





A warm day is sometimes a winter treat, but the hazards of melting snow 
create water-covered sidewalks for students treading to classes. 



Squeezing into congested areas, stu- 
dents eagerK wait to pre- register for 
popular courses. 




A closed section in expositor) writing recjuires a last minute alteration to 
complete Ron Browns schedule. 








REGISTRATION 

Frustration Mounts 



"I've been in here for an hour. So far I've only picked 

up m\ credits The other classes 1 need are closed, arid the) 
are not giving overloads."' This comment was heard from 
an unusually large number of students who registered late 
in the day while trying to accumulate a sufficient number of 
credits tor the coming semester Main upperelassmen. v\ h<» 
registered from 7:30 in the morning until noon, found that 
"it took them no more than five minutes to walk in. pick up 
cards, and hand them in." For underclassmen, who contin- 
ued until 8:00 that evening, the matter of picking up class 
cards was a different story. 

Two weeks previous to registration, students stood in 
lines in the union ballroom to pick up permits stating their 
registration times. Sessions with advisors were scheduled, 
and when the "go ahead" was received, students awaited 
the Wcdnesdav when regular classes would be cancelled, 
and hoped the sixteen or more credits they had planned for 
would be available. The problem was a result of limited 
classes and instructors not being able to accommodate the 
increase in the number of students on campus. 






Asking for any more questions or problems. Sheila Roecker patiently as- 
sists two puzzled freshmen with scheduling classes. 





Eagerly awaiting for entrance into classes, juniors are attracted to child 
development and family relationship courses. 



Avoiding early morning and late afterncxm classes especially challenges 
underclassmen during late pre- registration hours. 





"Highlights in Heritage" are carried out in the decoration 
at the Homecoming Dance with silhouettes from the "Ga; 
Nineties" and hanging lanterns. Couples dance to music b 
the Stoop Chamberlain Orchestra. 




*~Th* 



Pulling antics while riding atop the Veteran's Club entry. Gary Olson cap- 
tures the attention of raindrenched parade-goers. 




42 



HOMKCOMING 



Reminisce our Heritage 



"Highlights in Heritage* week began with the seven 
queen candidate campaigns honoring Karen Gromoll. 
Christine Radiski, Ellen Grenzow, Barbara Cummings, 
Nancy Rauhut, Sue Kay. and Doll\ Marino. Kyecatching 
cost urncs and delightful songs were components oi the 
Queens Convocation. Coronation evening found Delta 
Zeta's Ellie capturing the coveted crown. To honor the 
Queen, a pep rally and the burning of the letters at Nelson 
Field completed the evenings festivities. 

The pie-eating contest again resulted in faint vows of 
never to eat pie again. Tuesday night found students ab- 
sorbed in the haunting voice and poetic songs of contempo- 
rary singer, Glenn Yarborough. 

The week ended with a soggy parade and game, but 
with dogged enthusiasm. That evening, amid glowing lan- 
terns and historical shadows, alumni and students danced, 
reminisced, and ended another Homecoming. 



Drizzling weather brought out the umbrellas, as spectators congregat- 
ed along Main street for the Homecoming parade. 





\ beamine fact- w^ lh.it of Kllie Gnnzow. as she was crow tied 1967 
Homecoming Queen at the coronation on Friday evening. 



43 




Combine Talent and Wit 



Stout certainly is not lacking in student creativity and 
ingenuity, and this year's talent-and-action packed Talent 
Night proved this definitely to In* true. 

Sponsored by Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity, a success- 
ful combination of talented singers, dancers, and witty and 
humorous emcees were spun into an extremely enjoyable 
and fascinating night of entertainment. 

Students gathered in the Harvey Hall auditorium to 
anxiously await the performance of their so-called "talent- 
less" friends, who, amazingly, performed quite well, while 
many gazed in astonishment at "that girl who sat right next 
tome in chemistry!" 

Winners of this year's event were first place, Willie 
White: second place, Nancy Krause; and third place, the 
Fireside Folk folksingers. 



Portraying a modern interpretation of "The Thinker," Bill Benzel, one of 
the Phi Sig emcees, adds wit and humor between acts. 




Performing a modem interpretive dance, freshman Cheri Charland chal- 
lenges her creative abilities at the Phi Sig Talent Night. 



Captivating the audience with a selection of folk songs. Jan Kosel and 
Wayne RippI of the Fireside Folk clinch third place. 






STl \T NITK 



Featuring a "female" vocalist, the Sigma Pis National Polish Sym- 
phonic Orchestra captured first place honors. 




Create Spectacular Acts 



As the curtains rose at eight o'clock on March 7, 8, 
and 9, the twenty-first animal Stunt Nile was presented to 
near-capacity crowds. The Phi Omega Beta fraternity, as 
the producer of the event, provided the emcees who played 
antics and created spectacular Iwtwcen act entertainment. 

Prizes were awarded in the humorous and beautiful 
categories. For the third year in a row. Sigma Pi fraternity 
captured first place honors in the humorous division, this 
year with their presentation of the National Polish Sym- 
phonic Orchestra. Phi Sigma Kpsilon fraternity placed sec- 
ond and Delta Zeta sorority received third prize in the 
humorous i-utegory. 

Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority took first place honors 
with their musical presentation "Prism." Second place 
went to Alpha Omicron Pi sorority and Alpha Phi sorority 
placed third. Best individual performance was awarded to 
Jo Sinkular of the Alpha Phi skit. 




Phi Sigma Epsilon's "Return of the Flicks" portraying the Laurel and 
Hardy era placed second in the humorous division. 



Keeping the audience alert to their antics, FOB emcees Jeff Nelson and 
Guy Bohlin add between act entertainment. 



\\ l\ll U( \li\l\ \I. 



Witness Heritage in Snow 



"Heritage in the Snow" was the theme carried 
through activities and highlights of Winter Carnival. The 
first week of February was spurred off by a car caravan 

through the city on Sunday afternoon. High spirits re- 
mained throughout the week, boosted by various contests 
and games held in the student union. These included a liars 
contest, drinking contests, ice cream licking battles, and 
various other activities. On Wedncsda\ evening activities 
were moved to the ice rink near North Hall where thiil an- 
nual sorority tug-of-war was held. Also included in the 
weeks activities were the convocation by the Serendipity 
Singers and. on the following Sunday, the ice races held at 
Wakanda on Lake Menomin. 

Throughout the week, seven freshmen girls awaited 
the final voting of judges and students for the Winter Car- 
nival queen. Candidates were introduced at the Queen's 
Convocation and presented their talent Leslie Ciller, spon- 
sored by 11 KM dormitory, was crowned quern and also re- 
ceived the talent award. Mar> Merkow itz was chosen prin- 
cess and Connie Papineau was named Miss Congeniality at 
the Friday Evening coronation. 




John \'iendorf and his partner discover the techniques for mastering a 
two-man hand saw during the log sawing contest. 




Chilled chocolate ice cream and the thrill of contest participation tempted Ronnice Nystron, Sue Siggins, 
and Cindy Cobb to compete for honors in the ice cream licking contest. 




■ 




The wave of the checkered flag after a bumper-on-bumper race is a wel- 
come siuht to the Vet's club driver at the sub-zero ice rates 



Hopping across the ice, South hall residents easily overtake the 
M ilnes hail girls for the Women's division title. 









i 




Greeting Leslie Piller after coronation ceremonies, Judy Starck, the 67 
princess, and Sue Belt congratulate the new queen. 






CONVOCATIONS AND LYCEUMS 

Create Entertaining Year 

A desire lor exposure to outstanding talent and a reali- 
zation of the significance of cultural aspects of the universi- 
ty situation resulted in a wide variety of lyceums and con- 
vocations on Stout's campus this year. From the education- 
al standpoint, a play "Lost in the Stars" «as presented in 
September. Later in the year Pierre Salinger, Senator Mc- 
Carthy ol Minnesota, and Governor Romney of Michigan 
presented political issues and in the case of the latter two, 
prevented their platforms for the presidential campaign. 

Entertainers included Glen Yarbrough, who was 
sponsored during Homecoming week The { S. Marine 
Band and the Singing Hoosiers from the I Diversity of Indi- 
ana were also included in the fall semester. During Winter 
Carnival week in February, students and faculty were en- 
tertained by the Serendipity Singers. In March the field 
house was again open to entertainer Dick Gregory and later 
to the Kaleidscope Players. 




Singing of unrequited love and an excursion down "La Seine," the Varel 
and Bailly Chanteurs de Paris appeared in January, 



Featuring the clear sound of a trumpet quartet, members of the President's own United State Marine 
Corps band introduced the convocation with a Sousa march. 








Members of the Rochester Symphony Orchestra participated in 
the mass presentation of the famous Handel's *' Messiah. ' 



Featured in Clenn Yarboroughs Homecoming court, a member of Fred 
Ramirez jazz trio strums his accompaniment to the singing. 





Castanets clicking and feet stamping, two dancers give Stout student and faculty a taste of Spanish culture 
during another of the Lyceum committee s presentation. 



. 



Involved in deep discussion about the future of Kinian s daugh- 
ter, Judy Thorpe. Robert Hires, and Richard Gizelbach foresee 
romance and marriage. 





Locating a groaning, living body in a coffin leads to a t borough investiga- 
tion of the Brewster familv in "Arsenic and Old l^ice." 




Explaining a better movement technique to Lynne Weirauch. Mr. Jones 
directs the winter play, "Arsenic and Old Lace."' 



DRAMA AND PLAYS 

Satisy Mutual Interests 

Unknown to many, a tiny world, separate from the 
larger academic university, has existed in the basement of 
Harvey Hall, and it isn't the custodian offices. Here, in an 
atmosphere of pure, sophisticated talent, came students 
and faculty to gather for the sake of a deeply rooted mutual 
interest — drama. 

Seen periodically throughout the year, whether in a 
seasonal play, musical, or Quarter Square Theatre produc- 
tion, these people devoted time, energy, and ability to 
"give their all" in various performances. 

This year, the Quarter Square Theatre, a recent devel- 
opment at Stout, produced several entertaining and 
thought-provoking plays. Included in the presentations 
were"Krawp*s Last Tape" and "The Room." 

The classic, "Arsenic and Old Lace" was the winter 
play performed by the University Theatre in Harvey Hall. 
"Guys and Dolls," the spring musical completed the year, 
providing all who attended with a respect for those who 
worked so diligently. 




Rehearsing for "The Room." A. Andrew McDonald. Sue Emeott. and 
Elwin Vermette present the first of plays in the Absurd theater. 



Triumphantly charging up San Juan Hill with his sisters, Lynne Weirauch and Betty Chesney. Mark Olson 
declares himself the great Teddy Roosevelt in " Arsenic and Old Lace," 



W 









sphinc; c:\h\i\ \i 



Race With Rickety Bed 



Given sixteen healthy bodies complete with top-notch 
respiratory systems, an eighty-nine pound nerveless weak- 
ling, a wheel-shod, rickety bed, and six blocks of more hills 
than level ground, and one has the makings of a bed race, 
one of the many activities participated in during this year's 
Spring Carnival weekend. 

Also included in the frivolities v\ere canoe tipping, 
canoe racing, more canoe tipping, and alter all that canoe 
inspection. Inner-tube racing and tree water skiing, for 
those brave enough to brave the waves of Lake Menomin, 
completed the day's agenda of body -soaking events. Even 
some of those not entered in any of the activities surprising- 
ly found themselves waist deep in water, aided by a mis- 
chievous "friend." \o other casualties besides the usual 
collapsed lungs and water- wrinkled skin occurred, and 
Stout, again, ended another successful Spring Carnival. 




Approaching the dock near Wakauda Park. Jim Thommes and Jim Nels 
skim across Lake Menomin and finish first in a canoe race. 



A lightweight bed on sturdy wheels was the key to success for the Chi Lambda fraternity 




GRADUATION 

Seniors Assess Education 



The senior who is eager I > awaiting his graduation 
exercises finds himself assessing his four years of education 
in terms of failures and accomplishments — he ma\ experi- 
ence a nostalgia for the past or a cautious hopefulness about 
the future. All mixed emotions, regrets, ami thoughtful 
questioning are culminated in his advancement to the head 
of the aisle as he receives his degree. It takes only a moment 
to accept with gratitude a handshake and a written state- 
ment, yet he cannot help hut remember the importance of 
such a degree, or the advancement in thought and learning 
that has resulted. He recalls the discouragement when oth- 
ers failed, or the decisive moments when he had to re-con- 
vince himself of his ideals. Vet he realizes that the greatest 
test of character and knowledge will eome when he must 
apply what he has learned and prove himself on the job. 




Posing for a picture with his wife Dana. Steve Orr embarks on an industri- 
al technology career after obtaining his degree. 















Guiding the processional. Mr. Belisle and Dean Price lead department chairmen and bachelor and master 
degree candidates during the January graduation exercises. 




"Know thy self." 

said the old philosophy. 

- ' Improve thyself, ' ' 

saith the new. 

-Our great objective in time 

is not 

to waste our passions and gifts 

on the things external 

that we must leave behind, 

but that 

we cultivate within us 

all that we can carry 

into the eternal progress beyond. 

Edward Buhver 






PARTI CI 








A IV A7A 



ANTIQUE AUTO CLUB LIMITED 

Restore Model AA Truck 



Restoring a 1929 Model A A Truck filled many leisure 
hours for the twenty-five members of the newly organized 
and incorporated Stout Antique Auto Club Limited. 
Activities centered around the restoration and maintenance 
of antique automobiles. Members frequented antique auto 
swap meets where needed parts were exchanged among 
participating antique automobile enthusiasts. 

Antique autos restored by the Stout enthusiasts were 
featured in the Homecoming parade, graced by the Home- 
coming Queen and the members of her court. Another of 
the year's highlights featured Mr. Leslie. Henry, currator of 
the Henry Ford Museum, who addressed the group, illus- 
trating his talk with movies and slides of antique automo- 
biles. The club plans to make Mr. Henry's presentation an 
annual event. Participation by President Micheels and his 
antique automobile in the annual club picnic is also becom- 
ing an established tradition for the young organization in its 
first full vear of existence at Stout. 



Brightly polished and in prime running condition, the 1908 touring car 
owned by Don Olson is included in the club's collection. 




Front Row: Brian Tourville; James Zimmerman, vice-president: Ernest 
Loga, secretary-; John Giesen. president; Thomas Bradley, treasurer; Dr, 
Theodore Wiehe. advisor. Second Row: William Perleberg; James Ray- 



mond; John Blanchard: Laura Koopman; Janice Korpi. Third Row: Paul 
Holzman; John Jennings; Charlie Henrv; Steve Lange; Lee Gehrke; Ken 
Uebel. 



56 




Front Row: l.aMoinc Brion; Jay Wagner, vice-president; Brian Cotterman, president; Dick Trulson, secretary; Alan Schimck. Second Row: Can' Deutsch- 
er; Ken Schmidt; Richard Campbell; Kred Culpepper. 



ARTS AND CRAFTS CLUB 



Develop Leisure Skills 



Membership drives and working with the Y. W.C.A. 
in the designing and selling of Homeeoming buttons were 
two highlights of the year for the Arts and Crafts club. 
Other events included field trips to industry, banquets and 
a spring picnic. In their 39th year on campus, the club has 
helped maintain craftsmanship among students from all 
fields of industrial arts and art at Stout. 

Working in such media as leather, wood, metal, and 
plastic gave the members opportunities to exchange ideas 
and expand viewpoints. Much information could be used in 
the practical work of the future. 

Guest speakers with varied backgrounds aided in the 
creation of a broader interest in and incentive for the mem- 
bers to be more individualistic in creative skills. They also 
encouraged the continuation of similar activities in the 
member's private and professional life. 

Working on individual projects helped to strengthen 
inner-club relations by offering a good opportunity for a 
profitable exchange of knowledge. 




Determined to create a new and artistic design, Bruce LePage concen- 
trates his attention on shaping wood on the helt sander. 



57 




*#»****«, ***■■* 



^-•* - ••••■•,xj 



Front Row: Alicia Alrimoto: Ricky Roberts; Barbara Schmidt; Christie 
Macgregor, secretary . Elwyn Vcrmette. president: Martin Szpak. treasur- 
er: Mark Brandon. Kris Hansen; John Blanchard. vice-president. Second 
Row: Judy Gunderson; Barbara Fupkabis: Mary Lou Olson. Diane l>c.n- 
aldson, Barbara Morriv Mart ia S/pak. I. ana Chenourlh: Ruth Ann 



Koehl: Kris Nelson: Dianne Ney Third Row: Betty Prince: Anita Nelson; 
Fran Lenegar; Maya Hahn: Kathy Bramer; Karen Berg; Barbara Klun: 
Tom Hostvedt; Sue Olipra: Barb Pinney. Fourth Row: Dennj Koepp; 
Daniel Morris; Richard Scarlet. Tmn Burns: Tom Schroeder; Keith Bailie: 
Grayle Leech; Scott Sehtnid. Loren Jen*en 



AI.FRKSCO 



Ski at Lutsen Lodge 



Weekend canoe trips to Ely, Minnesota, were the fall 
highlights o| the Ufreseo Outing club '['he second annual 
pie-eating contest during Homecoming weekend was a 
novelty which added a bit of humor to the festivities. 

A ski trip to Telemark was planned and an all-school 
tea and style show spotlighted the latest in fashions and 
equipment in the world of skiing. 

The semester break trip to Lutsen Ski lodge north of 
Duluth. Minnesota- on Lake Superior, was the perfect way 
to end a semester and begin a new one. During Winter 
Carnival activities second semester. Alfresco Outing Club 
sponsored jalopy ice races, a bratwurst fry, and a baseball 
game on the ice at Wakanda Park. 

As the winter faded into spring and early summer. 
Alfresco presented a water equipment and beach wear tea. 
The fourth annual Water Carnival, which included individ- 
ual and team canoe racing, swamping, and other water 
sports, concluded the year's activities. 




Spotlights turn to Tom Schroeder. Kris Hansen, and George Kalo- 
gerson a- they model latest fashions in ski wear. 







Hot apple cider, served by Mary Lou Olson, is a treat for Gail 
Rowntrce and Stephen Sears on a brisk day. 




Checking the finish on a pair of skis at the ski tea displa> . Keith Bailie and 
Tim Prater anticipate their trip to Telemark. 




Front Row: Nancy Marienthal; Barb Barbiaux, Janice Franam; Nancy 
Shananhan; Judy Rutins: Nicki Nissen; Vicki Sneddon; Joyce Martin; 
Rhea Williams. Second Row: [-"red Culpepper; Steven Coede; Car>n 
Meyer; Gloria Rehn; Jennifer Buschclman: Janette Nievinski; Pat Kangas; 



Bill Hanley. Third Row: David Bablick; Ronald Zech; Theresa Hatama; 
Jo Weiler; Gavle Allaman: Judilyn Hansen; George Kalogerson; James 
Brush. Fourth Row: Robert Schaefer; Richard Tarpey; Tim Prater; 
Thomas Ravn; Norman Rieman; Carl Riis; Lawrence Engen. 










SOCIETY ON INTELLECTUAL FREEDOM 

Conduct Fireside Chats 



The Society on Intellectual Freedom, commonly 
known to students on campus as S.O.I. F., is an organization 
open to ail interested townspeople, faculty members, ad- 
ministration, and students. 

Their activities centered around programs which pre- 
sented food for thought and stimulated much controversy. 
Many fireside chats were started to discuss related social 
issues. The organization promoted free discussion and dis- 
semination of information to contribute to intelligent pub- 
lic opinion. A concern for various problems kept students at 
Stout State University well informed. 

The Society on Intellectual Freedom sponsored many 
activities throughout the past year. Included in these were 
the performance of the Grimm Brothers, a satirical folk 
singing group: a poetry festival: various speakers on current 
topics such as dodging the draft, the war in Viet Nam. mor- 
als, and religious issues. Films and discussion meetings 
proved interesting to all in attendance. 



Providing national satire and musical sarcasm, the Grimm Brothers 
entertained an enthusiastic crowd in the field house. 




Front Row: Donna Titus: Jan Baldeschw tier, secretary: Bill (ioodall; 
George Apel; Janilyn Johnson; Ken l/i-bel Second Row: Bruce I.ePage; 



David Barton. Tim McGrath; Joe Bretlzman; John Streeter Third Row: 
Luanda McElwain; John Watz; Larry Harding. 















Front Row: Sue Field; Betty Fisher; Kern Meier, treasurer: Doug Setter, 
president: Thomas Ravn. vice-president; Lueinda Howard; FJizaU-th 
Koltski. Second Row: Dick Klatt. advisor; Pat Champion; Stephen Neil; 



Jerry Price; Carv Wolfmeyer; James Brush; Steven Davidson. Third Row; 
Don Schley: Alfred Varnotl; James Slaybaugh; Jon Kressin; John Giesen; 
John Ilarpold. 



RIFLE CLUB 



Compete in Trap Shoots 



"Ready on the right? Ready on the left? Load and 
commence firing!" Such commands were reiterated by Rifle 
club members at each competition. 

This association of marksmen is the oldest organiza- 
tion on campus. Many years of existence have brought add- 
ed activities along with the usual competitive matches 
among members and nearby schools. The group also shot at 
the outdoor range in Boyccville. K.\|K*rience in marksmrn- 
ship was gained in hunting and in participation in turkey 
and regular trap shoots. The Rifle club was also represented 
for the first time in Hoat competition at Homecoming. 

Qualified instructors demonstrated correct shooting 
procedures, emphasized safety, and assisted individuals 
with shooting techniques. Films exhibited further skill tech- 
niques in using the rifle. 



Tabulating scores for target practice competition, Jon Kressin determines 
the best rounds for Cindy Howard and Doug Setter. 




. 


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Front Row: Pete Hady: Willie FJlis; Dale Bakken: Thomas Ott. secretary; 
Joe Urick, president: Wa>ne Nero, vice-president: Greg Miekelson. treas- 
urer: Ray Swagstu; Rill Schulz. Second Row: Dick Trinld; Art Rudd: Ri- 
chard White; Tom Strehlo; Terry Thomas: Vernon Johnson; Brian Cotter- 
man; Richard Larners: Jim Marx. Third Row: Dave Blakso: Larry Dom- 
brock; Mike Sheil; Glenn jurek: Dale Makt, Creg Gunderson; Bill Ben/el. 






Tim Banks: Bob Srornalski: Bob Lawrence. Fourth Row: Tom Tierney; 
Roger Zell; Jolm Anderson; Bob Schottmuller; Jim Warrington; Arlen 
Dombrock; Rom-r Huebner; l>j\id Drexler; Scott Schmid, Fifth Row: 
RonVellch; FredGraskamp: Paul C il lings; Tom Backes; DmmBain- 
bridge: Bill Stoehr; Tom McGuire; Bill Dohmann: Dann Kami. John 
Diana. 



"S" CLUB 

Initiate Senior Awards 



The"*S * club, a group of Stout Athletes who have 
earned fetters through participation in varsity sports, en- 
couraged academic excellence in athletes, promoted stu- 
dent participation in wholesome physical education pro- 
grams, and assisted the physical education department in 
promoting athletics on campus. 

The members sponsored an "S" club mixer, featuring 
the "Tradewinds." It was held the first weekend to wel- 
come all new and returning students to campus. During 
Homecoming weekend, members of the club operated a 
balloon concession and supplied fans with Homecoming 
souvenirs. Throughout the football season the"S" club sold 
hot dogs, coffee, and pop to home game spectators. 

The finale of the year, the Spring Athletic Banquet, 
featured a Green Bay Packer as guest speaker. A newly ini- 
tiated program, the Senior Awards, was presented to honor 
outstanding graduating athletes. 




Backing the "S" club and athletic teams at all home games, members of 
Sigma Pi fraternity enter group shouting competition. 



STOl'TKIIAI SOCIET1 



Select Wide Range of Films 



By attending a sprin i» film festival in Chicago, the 
Stout Film society members personally experienced the film 
society movement by viewing and discussing outstanding 
local and international films. An annual event for the mem- 
bers and their advisor, the film festival aided in the society's 
selection of films to be presented on our campus. 

"Woman In the Dunes," "Good Times, Wonderful 
Times, "L'Avvenrura," " Black Orpheus, "' "Jules and 
Jim," "Devil's Eye,** "Brig," "Oedipus Rex." and "The 
Golden Coach represented the medium of cinema pre- 
sented to students by the Stout Film society. Films ranging 
from the well-known classics to the little known experimen- 
tal films of A\ ant-Garde formed an unusual program, una- 
vailable outside this organization. These works were in- 
tended for the serious viewer of the more mature kind of 
film: film as an art form and as dvnamic communication. 




Engrossed in the story of "Good Times, Wonderful Times." 
Merri- Helen Berwick runs the movie projector. 




Front Row: Jean Baldeschwiler; I-ouise Smith, vice-president; William 
Lee, president: Catherine Mousley, treasurer: Bergetta Costa. Second 



Row: Paul Stenseth: David Barton; Sue Roecker. secretary. 






SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMERS 



Perform Water Ballet 



Beginning the years activities for members of Syn- 
chronized Swimmers was a splash party held to introduce 
interested students to water ballet. Water ballet techniques 
were introduced, practiced, and learned during the fall 
semester. After learning techniques, the members began 
work on routines and stunts for the spring water show. 

The annual water show provided the major purpose 
for the club throughout the year. Members chose a theme, 
selected records, and developed routines for the show. Co- 
ordinating water ballet techniques to music and practicing 
tht- routines occupied much of the swimmers' time. They 
also fashioned costumes to suit the theme of the show. The 
water show combined several members of ballet routines 
and stunts and held a captive audience. 





As part of a skit for Synchronized Swimmers. Jim Hcnrickscm, Frank Kis- 
lt-> . and John Zakm-u «.ki rnjm leasing Linda Duescher. 







Front Row: [Jnda Duescher; Kathleen Buzicky, treasurer; Susan Bell, 
president; Cecelia Hemmcrich. vice-president : Mary Kaiser, secretary. 
Second Row: Judilyn Hansen: Kay Stoffcl: [Jnda Balson; Nanc) Marien- 



thal: Linda Zeltinger. Third Row: Randall Jaresky; Cayle Allaman; Jim 
Henrickson: John Zakrzewski. 








Front Row: Alice Setter, vice-president; Darcej Bell, treasure! v 
Hammen, president; Linda Leehe. secfetary. Second Row: Eileen Chris- 



V Y v * y 

tenson; Man Fraechte; Ri«al>n Wagner; Joj Diintlc: ('ami Palmnhi 




4-H Cl.l'B 



Camp at Upham Woods 



L'pham Woods, the State 4-H (lamp at Wisconsin 
Dells, was the seene for a fun-filled weekend, highlighting 
tin* year's activities for the 4-H club, (lamping with mem- 
bers of other university 4-H clubs. Stout 4-H'ers shared 
work, ideas, and fun. 

A frisky sliding party and an end of the year picnic 
stimulated members" enthusiasm. Integrally involved in 
community life. 4-H club members offered their service 
and experience to local 4-H clubs ami seout troops. Media 
used in assisting these groups included music, speech, dra- 
ma, and demonstration work. During the Christmas season 
the 4-H'ers visited the Menomonie Hospital and Nursing 
Home, singing earol*. and wishing holiday greetings. 

Promoting leadership activities, the 4-H club function 
worked toward their goal of creating leaders. Guest speak- 
ers, including county agents and foreign students, broad- 
ened the scope of the group. 



Using momentos from meetings and parties. 4-H clu 
prepare a scrapbook For organization displays. 



ib members 






STOUT SYMPHONIC SINGERS 

Appear in San Antonio 

Appearing at The Hem is Fair in San Antonio. Texas, 
was the highlight of the year for the Symphonic- Singers. 
Toward the end of their tour, the choral group returned 
home and sang for the joint session of the Wisconsin State 

ature \fter the concert, tin- legislature presented a 
citation to the choir commending their fine work. 

Under the direction of Harold Cooke, the Symphonic 
Sin tiers travelled throughout the urea, presenting concerts 
to school, church, and ci\ ic groups, In December, the choir, 
joined by local musicians and Rochester, Minnesota, civic- 
groups and nurses, presented Handel's "Messiah" featur- 
ing over 650 voices and a sixty piece orchestra. 

Accompanied by a brass choir or presenting an aca- 
pella. the members selected arrangements from popular to 
sacred music. Folksongs in native languages were sung w ith 
the Indonesian angklung. The singeres auditioned for avail- 
able positions and rehearsed main hours 




An afternoon of concent rated rehearsal results in a beautiful and imprcs- 
sive presentation of Handel's "Messiah " 







Front Row: Kathleen May. Linda Lawrenz. Bart) l.iden: Man Lou Nel- 
son. Cathy Powers; Donna Han us; Jo Sinkular; Lori Malzahn; Kav 
Krause; Lea Ann Laufenburger; Jud) Starck; katln Totene; sue Christ- 
man; Sue Palfrey; jean Kozar; Mr ( iooke. director Second Row: Steven 
KIht: Donna Shaln-n. Theresa Halama; Linda Schultze; Marc Hoenk- 
strom; Judy Cunderson; Diane Ebert; Nora Stute; Connie Coleman; Kuth 
Sveen; Bev Cummin; Sn«- McGinnity; Joan Zwart; Lynda Sannes; Cynthia 



Munn; Lynda Weber. Third Row: David Munson: David Hendrickson; 
Bob Abbey; Tom Tiemey; Dean Rusch. Rill Green; James Bielen; Daniel 
Bollman, Scott Schmid: Tom Neuhausen Rich Claire; Bill Bravton. 
Fourth Row: Paul Holzman: Jeff Reames; John Winn: DavcTvedt; 
Chuck Jacobson; John Banks, Lloyd c/nderhill, Jim Kertson; Harleti Ol- 
son. Denis Utecht; Bruce Sund; Dana Kleis. Mark \ anclenbranden; \l 
Ektker 






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Campus Choir: Front Row: Arlcn Dombrock: Joan CapilupO; Sandy 
Kust; Cay Silvcslri; Sallv Khn*c; Faith Curn: Pam Brye; Ruin Spalding; 
Nancy Runge; Vicki Folkedanl; Suzie Mowry; Bemfce Ukkola; Richard 
Georgeson; Ron Jacoby. (rcasurcr: Gayle tllaman, president Second 
Row: Darell [.arson. Kin Applehans: Roger ('lark; Cindy Mc El wain; 
I.anri \cuburg; Susan Rcthke; Linda luger. Vickie \ahorn. Mary I.ynne 



(Juandt: Jndi Pryor; Sue Lund; Carol Worzala: Jill Nortman; Rarhara 
Souther: Helen Van Derhyden; Creger Anderson Third Row; Joseph 
Benkowski, vice-president; Curtis Piters: Kaihy Hcimke; Judy West fall: 
Katheryn [.arson: Judy Fremstad; Julie Jensen; Carol Chapman; Cindy 
Cohh: Diane Iljelle: Gloria Rehn, secretary: Jan Halama: Jan Thor; Shar- 
on [.. Mueller. 




Accompanying the Stout Symphonic Singers on the anklungs are James 
Kahn. Al Becker. Loren Chrystal. James Bielin, John Banks. Bill Green, 
and Paul Holzman 






STOITCONCKKT HAM) 



Perform Festival Cantata 



Stout States versatile band contributed actively to 
college events The marching band, whir!) was also made 
up of the concert band members, played regularly at home 
football and basketball games. This band was comprised of 
sixty-three people chosen through auditions. 

Soon after school started, the band began making 
plans for their spring trip. A stage band was organized to 
perform for several community organizations requesting 
entertainment for their meetings. A thirty piece group as- 
sisted in the performance of a festival cantata, commemo- 
rating the one hundredth birthday of Our Savior's Church. 

A Christmas concert was performed December 17th. 
Upon returning from a four day tour in March, the concert 
band did a return concert for the Menomonie people. The 
entire band presented a Spring Homecoming Convocation 
before Kaster. Playing for graduation completed band ac- 
ti\ ities for another fun-filled vear of music. 




Study of a different type is found by band members as they carefully fol- 
Um their music during a regular practice session 



Playing a lively march during the 
football half! tint- intermission is the 
SSL' band. 










# f ■* 



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Front Row: Marilyn Hole; Jackie Butterbrodt ; Lynn McClain; Vicki Sto- 
Hri. Karen Wolkcrstorfer; Becky Wright; Jennifer Intravaia: Judy Starck. 
Second Row: Karen Ott; Barbara Gra> : Suzie Mown. Nancy Kricson: 
Jean Anderson; Linda Balson; Scat Delaruelle; Rick Dusenberry; Helen 
Alton: Marilvnn Bradley; Paulette Steuernagel; Patricia Roblee; Kathy 
Tolene: Faith Anderson: Ruth Fggcrt, Third Row: Dawn Carlson; Jim 
Skweres: Sandy Rowe: David Williams; Larry Peelers; Ijmtv Cording: 
Gayle Pat ton: Janet Hiekcy; Jan Kichefski; Pat Peters; Yvonne Schroeder; 



Ken Nehring. Fourth Row: John Morris. Tom Burns; Bill Peil: Dennis 
Imme: Tim Williams: Tom ICostuch; William Braxton. Jr : Lawrence 
Kmien. tires; Kestly; Roger Header; Jim (Iras; Mr. Pritchard, director 
Fifth Row: Crais: Nhsen; \l Becker; Terri Norton. Sixth Row: Dar - 
Dean iloisington: Donald Warnke: Ronnie HaMimsscn: Wa>ne Peters: 
Donald Tupper: Jane Bjerke. (Iconic Remlinger: Curtis Fisher; Wesley 
Anderson: Gregg Thompson; Becky N'afziger. 



Concentrating on her music. Karen Wolkcrstorfer plays her flute during 
Stouts' annual Christ mas concert presented by the band. 





Just blowing isn't enough, as Gregg Thompson finds out. Proficiency is 
only achieved by concentration and hours of practice 




VETERANS CU B 



Receive Constitution 



The Veterans club constitution received its approval 

in the sprint; of 1967. From this time onward, the club has 
functioned as a social antl service organization. Members 
were bus) throughout t lie year, selecting advisors, electing 
officers and recruiting interested \ eterans on campus. 

V delegation of Veterans club members went to the 
state convention where Tom Opalmski was elected state 
vice-president. Speakers were invited from the regional and 
local Veterans offices t<» inform Stout students of the bene- 
fits available to them. They were also notified of any federal 
law changes affecting veterans. 

Although the club was mainly, in the process of organ- 
izing and increasing membership, it has participated in var- 
ious athletic and social activities on campus. 

At Homecoming this year, the Vet's entered their first 
Boat. The Vet clowns in the parade tossed candy and were 
favorites with the children. 




Altctidim* one of their regularly scheduled meetings. Veterans club mem- 
bers plan new additions to their social calendar. 




Front Row: Masahiro Shiroma: Leroy White, treasurer; Larry Olson. vice- 
Hit; Ronald Hush), president: Cary Larson, secretary: l.aMoinc 
Brion; Walter Wolfe: Richard Felski Second Row: Cavle Carbon; Fred 
Culpepper; Richard Sebber; Ken Schmidt; John Siedschlag; Douglas Jan- 
zen; Gerald Bauer. Third Row: Abel Moan. Roln-rt Speilman; KolnTt 



Martin: (ian Deutscher; Robert Shilha: Paul W'iileM; Fred firinkrti.ni. 
Roger Olson. Fourth Row: Howard Sonm-berg; Thomas Sievert: Paul 
Midler. Duanc Hovland; Ronald Smics. John Can. Vranak; Ernest Pesci; 
Richard Cauerke. 










Front Row: Renee I'latta; Stephanie Covin: Jo Weiler, corresponding sec- 
rctary; Tom Cheesbro, vice-president. I.arrv Haisting, president: Donald 
fustier, treasurer; Linda Hardy, recording secretary; Lynnea Larson; 
Nancy Krausc. Second Row: Marilyn Remiker; Christine Kubat; Kav 



Sonntag: Jim Conley; George Yount; Jane Wells; Joanne Kersten; Dean 
Price, advisor Third Row: Vngelo Ortenzi, advisor; David BniSS; Tim 
Frater; Tom Schroeder; Paul kri/. Dennis Ferstenou; Marilvn Rassbach. 



Consulting the social calendar for the years activities are Jo Weiler. corre- 
sponding secretary, and Tom Cheesbro, vice-president 




STOLTSTl DKNT ASSOC I \TI()\ 

Restructure Government 



The Stout Student association-Student Senate, the 
center of student legislation on campus, meets once a week 
to consider policies and procedures that govern student life. 
The Senate allocated more the SI 95.000 in student money 
for activities, considered franchises as requested b) organi- 
zations on campus, and reviewed and approved constitu- 
tions for new universit) organizations. 

This year, the Senate has taken an active part in the 
revision of the alcoholic beverage policy, the visiting speak- 
er policy . and has worked on a code of student conduct as 
requested by the Board of Regents. They have also consi- 
dered and planned the revision of student government to 
increase student participation and to make it more effective 
in the University structure. Included in the restructuring 
plan was revision of senate representation, the incorpora- 
tion o| an activities board for more effective planning and 
carrying out of student activities, and a re-evaluation of the 
student court system. 

The Student Senate has been an active part of the 
United Council of student governments The United Coun- 
cil recommended legislation affecting university students to 
the Board of Regents and the State Legislature. 







Placing the latest items of business on the bulletin board for the SSA sena- 
tors keeps Jo Sinkular occupied 




STOUT STUDENT ASSOCIATION 

Allocate $195,000 



Congratulating award recipients, Larry Haisting, SSA president, presents 
awards to outstanding students cm Honor's Duv 



David Bruss and I. am Haisting finalize plans for the I'nivcrsitv Action 
Conference which suggested restructuring the SS \ 





George Younl conducts polU fur honi(*coniing queen a> Herman Oswald. 
Pick Lamers, and Marihn Kasshudi ca>t their vote. 




Burning letters soon gain attention as Mike McHugh, football co-captain, 
starts festivities at the Homecoming pep ralK . 






Presiding at a student services committee meeting. l.arr> Haisting ex- 
plains accomplishments expected from the group. 






# f 



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I %'JI I ^ #„ 



I 



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Front Row: \ariev Marienthal; Alan Hinkle; Trud\ Verbrick. feature edi- 
tor: Marion Meister; NoraStute, society editor; Tom Bohn; Barbara 
Maahs, editor; Fred l'riel>e. sports editor. Dermis Erickson; Bill Miitfan 
- manager; jam- I'rokop Second Row: Marihn Hassbaeh. Marilyn 
Kne/er. Nancy Burden. news editor; Diane KrailSC: l.inda Lee Anderson: 



Mary Pjropst; Joan Wallenfane: Sylvia Rundle: Karen Stephan. Third 
Row: Gloria Helm. Steven Steelamlt. managing editor: Miehele Williams; 
Steven Robinson, advertising editor. A Andrew McDonald; Dale Cran- 
i-halek William Massie Susan DeMuth Cathy Hiemenz; Kathryn Reints 



STOUTOXIA 



Print Paper Off -Campus 



The STOUTONIA's fifty-seventh year w itnessed the 
change from letterpress to an offset lithography type. The 
paper was printed at Rice Lake. 

No longer could deadlines be extended to the 
Wednesday. In-fore publication date as m the previous pro- 
cedure. The SI (H TOM \ wax required to meet a deadline 
the Friday before publication date. 

News, features, and society sections met these Friday 
deadlines, but sports and the front page sections were com- 
pleted on Monday morning. 

Students were urged to express their opinions in ttu 
STOUTOMA through letters to the editor. Campus con- 
troversy stimulated thought through editorials. The majori- 
ty of letters to the editor released ideas of students and 
stimulated creative thought. 

Working under a newly organized staff, the STOU- 
TONIA established fair and consistent news and carefully 
organized editorial policies. 



Checking class schedules OJ news reporters, Steve Steelandt and 
Barb Maahs determine who mav (rate a news lead. 





Consulting the list of write-ups to be included in the next issue. Editor 
Barbara Maahs considers a possible paste-up. 





Locating a back issue of the STOUTOXI V Steve Robinson and 
Bill Mugan cheek for an ad used pre\ iously. 



Observing the progress of layout designer, Bill 
Nancy Burden, news editor, learns a few 
design techniques 



A\/-i 



LITERARY CI. LB 



Edit Literary Magazine 



This year the Literarv dub published two booklets 
comprised of short stories, essays, various types of poetry, 
photography, and art treated by the inspired students at 
Stout. One of the primary goals of the Literary club was to 
stimulate a media of creativity, which many times is lost in 
the technical realm of the classroom. The main objective 
this year, in addition to writing and painting, vt as to publish 
a fine literar> magazine. 

Throughout the year small events, such as poetry 
readings, exhibitions, and plays, stimulated cultural interest 
among students. Although material for publication was 
encouraged from the entire student body, most came from 
the organization members. 

The Literary club extended the opportunity for all 
interested students to express their ideas through words and 
various phases of art. 




Editing a literarv magazine challenges the creatine minds of the members, 
as the) finalize specifications for entries 




Front Row: Louise Smith, secretary; Brad Marshall; Mel Coleman: Jim 
Connelly, editor; Janilyn Johnson, Second Row: Donna Titus; Jan Bal- 



deshwiler; William I.eef Tim McCrath; Larry f larding. Third Row: Ken 
L'ehel; Car> Bents; Phillip Diet/., vice-president; Joe Brit /man. president. 







Front Row: Joanne Welhaven; Ed Guckenberger, production editor; 
Una Lawrenz, literary editor; Robert Ktimpke, editor; Carol Whit beck, 
associate editor; John Lauson. photography editor; Chris Voll; Rebecca 
Gralow, literary advisor. Second Row: Robert R. Hardman. photographv 
advisor; Mary Henke; Jannette Skrede; Gloria Rehn; Man Hanson; Rosa- 



lie Powell: leanne Gralow; Dr. Barnard, production advisor. Third Row: 
Robert Sather. literary advisor; June Romang; Carol Happcl; Shirley 
Johnson; Nora Stute; Daniel Wittenherger; Nancv Runge. Fourth Row": 
James Schumacher; Sharon Mueller; John Froefich: Dale Granchalek; 
Robert Fuller; Mark Geiser; Ingritl Alillx-rii 



TOWER 



Win Fifth AH-American 



W ith the selection of "Heritage and Horizons" as the 
theme for the seventy-fifth Diamond Jubilee year, the 1968 
TOWER grew into a composite of the exciting events and 
quiet moments of the 1967- 1968 school year and the signifi- 
cant changes in Stout's past which led to this eventful year. 

To gain new ideas in improving yearbook quality, the 
editors and Mr. Hardman, photo advisor, attended an 
American Yearbook conference. The three-day UP 
convention held in Chicago gave stimulus for further ideas: 
it was also announced that the 1967 TOWER had won the 
All-American award for the fifth consecutive year. Dr. Dav- 
id Barnard, production advisor, spoke at the convention. 

In early spring the editors and advisors enjoyed a visit 
to the printing plant at Topeka, Kansas, where they were 
able to follow the production of the yearbook from the ini- 
tial steps to the final binding. Commendations and copies 
of the 1968 TOWER were presented to staff members at the 
spring banquet. 




Checking picture size is one of the many varied activities which keep Rob- 
ert Klimpke. editor-in-chief of the TOWER, busv. 






TOWKH 



Select 75th Theme 




Anticipating the upcoming deadline, (.ana [.awrcn/. lit- 
erary editor, selects page COp) to be assigned to >.laff 
memlxTs In the sect inn editors. 




Photographers for the '6S TOWER are: Front Row: Dan Wittenberger; Al Hinkle. Sec- 
ond Row: |.arr\ Wetdner; Bill M inter. Third Row: V.jr\ Valine; Dale Granchalek; Judt- 

lv i) Hansen Dick Abraham tlarv Wolfmevef Cun Sievertson 



Proof orders, photo crops and identifications, stories, captions, typing, indexing, proofreading and la\out 
design create hours <»f planning More a yearbook can be published. 











Admiring the qualiU <>f I In- 67 ycarlxx>k art* 
TOW KR atlv ixors. |)r Barnard. Miss Cralow, 
Mr Sather. and Mr. Hardman. 




Corresponding with other university vcarbook staffs, Carol Whit beck as- 
sociate editor, asks for a cop) of their > earbook. 




Comparing layout designs with photo suggestions. Ed Gucken- 
berger, production editor, and John I.auson. photographic edi- 
tor, earn out theme- <>t school life 







r 



•p'«J5fi W 




> 




f\ ifiy^'i^ 



Front Row: Rrbeeca Cralow. advisor: Victoria Nahorn; Patricia Breider; 
Nancy Rauhut vice-president. Ba r t > Rispala. president; Jan Bidder 
iar>: Suzanne Kreiger; Marie Novasic; Lorraine Dahlke, advisor Second 
Row: Janet Pavev; Jcri Walsingham; Hence Piatta; Penelope Scott; Kathv 
Bramer; Joyce Martin; Kmilv Allman; Terri Westman; Lynne Weirauch; 
Rente Bouchard: Kathleen Uardlau Third Row: Susan Bet like Bev 
Rat»t. Diana Woods: l.inda llard\. Carol Loberger; Connie Bonmll. 



Susan Thompson; Donna Malum. SalK While. Fourth Row: Mary Adam; 
Virginia Cover; Karen Kruger; Janis I tike. Karen Erdman: Nona Jones: 
Karen Galon: Karen lane. Sehcrlc Schulz; Dawn Carlson. Leslie Luti- 
dahl. Fifth Row: Margaret Goleman; Kath\ Heimke: Mar\ Lou Olson: 
Ceraldine Corcoran, Carol Cuenther; Nancy Smith. Cheryl Hani 
Charolette Johns. 



DIETETICS CLUB 



Page at 50th Convention 



Acquainting members with Held work. Dietetics club 
renewed the enthusiasm of dietetics and food service ad- 
ministration majors. Representatives from Veterans Admin- 
istration hospitals and the armed Forces told club members 
about the ever-widening fit-Id and limitless opportunities in 
food service. Working on a speeial project with the Ameri- 
can Dietetic Vssociation acquainted members with the na- 
tional organization. This project began with Mwral mem- 
bers of the club paging at the 50th anniversary convention 
of the association in Chicago during August. 

A nutbread and brownie salt- replaced the club's tra- 
ditional fruitcake sale. Brownies contributed by each mem- 
ber were sold with the breads 

In a project involving the community, club members 
worked with personnel at the Dunn Count) Home to im- 
prove their food service. A Christmas part) of tree decorat- 
ing, games, music, treats, and merriment was shared with 
local children. During Nutrition Week. Dietetic club mem- 
bers promoted good nutrition. 




Attired in white professional uniforms. Dietetics club members utilize 
Taintcr hall kitchen facilities to bake nut breads. 






IIOMK ECONOMICS CIXB 



Follow State Project 



Attending the state and a national convention, held in 
Dallas, Texas, developed much enthusiasm and a richer 
understanding of home economics. 

A monthly informative news letter kept the members 
posted as to the date of the Freshman Green tea. or the fan- 
cy garter sale, as well as relaying professional news of the 
latest developments. The WIIM convention, held in Chica- 
go, availed the members to the various professional careers 
in home economics. As part of the state project, members 
worked with children of low income families in the Mcno- 
monie area. They took the children on field trips and had 
holiday parties. The members also involved international 
students in the organization and encouraged seniors to en- 
ter graduate school. 

To complete the year, a Spring breakfast buffet was 
held to honor graduating seniors and recognition award 
winners. The highlight of the evening was the announce- 
ment of the Betty Lamp winners. 




Arranging a garter display, Kay Hcndrickson and Pat Genskou anticipate 
les ;>ri<>r to Winter ( lamb al festivities. 




Council Members: Front Row: Judy Berglund. president-elect: Alice 
Xussbaum, vice-president: Judy Kuehl. president, Pat (k-nskow, treasur- 
er; Terri Habelt. Second Row: Gloria Helm. Margaret Wood. Karen Fa- 



brilz: Carol Edwards. Third Row: Lana Lawrenz; Diane Kopp: Shelbe 
Tinberg; Susan Emeott 






STOIT MKT.M.S SOC11 II 



Cast Desk Nameplates 



Members of Stout Metal?- society aspired to develop a 
professional attitude In becoming more aware of new prod- 
ucts, techniques, and advances in the Held of metals. 

The men, major i nil in metals, were informed of prog- 
ress thronel) films, magazines, demonstration-, guest Speak- 
ers, and field trips. Informal work sessions in open shops, 
under the guidance of their advisors, provided members 
with unlimited opportunities for learning. They worked on 
personal projects and on desk nameplates which were sold 
to students and faculty. 

A display ami demonstration of the performance ol 
machinery in the metals shops was sponsored b> Stout 
Metals society during the Parent's weekend. They also par- 
ticipated in the Winter carnival ice races, and held a Senior 
picnic and Christmas party. At the Spring awards convoca- 
tion, the group made a presentation of a copy of the Machi- 
nery Handbook to its most outstanding member. 




Careful measuring insures John Ott of a quality product. One of the pur- 
poses of the Metals club K to encourage craftsmanship. 




Front Row: Paul SpeiuVI, advisor William Anderson; Kurt Bristol, vice- 
president; Darrcll Nelson, president. Ctenn Jurek. treasurer. Peter \ ick- 
man. secretary, (iconic Peltier, advisor. Second Row: l)r John Endorf, 



advisor; Ronald Hoepner; Dale Maki; Clifford Harnois; John L'ebele; 
John C. Ott; Ronald Butt; Gerald Ouyer 







Front Row: Mr. Hokeness. advisor. Rolf NVkon. Daniel Busch, treasurer; 
Carl Steinke. vice-president; Frederick Morley, president: Kred Gras- 
kamp. secretary; Leroy Knutson: Mr Amthor, advisor Second Row: l.on 



Weigel; Kenneth Rouiller; Kenneth \ehring: Kenton Schmidt: Richard 
Krcutz; Eivin Banes. Third Row: Allan Becker. Keith Tygum; Harold 
Hniska: Richard Danielewicz; Frank Weiss; Dick Trulson 



NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF HOME BLTI.DKRS 

Attend Convention 



The student chapter of the National Association of 
Home Builders at Stout is one of only a few in the entire 
nation. The NAHB provided its members with the oppor- 
tunity for professional growth in the many aspects of the 
building industry. 

The high point of the past year was the national con- 
vention held in Chicago's Amphitheater. Because of the 
affiliation with the national association, several students 
were able to attend the convention. Members gained valua- 
ble information from representatives of companies respon- 
sible for new construction materials and processes, along 
with information on improved methods of lighting. 

The National Association of Home Builders kept the 
year's calendar complete w ith interesting and informative 
programs concerned with professional home building. 



Building insulation interests Dan Busch. Fred Craskamp and Lori Kronke 
as a Corning Company representative explains texture. 








Front Row: Mr Spinti, advisor. Craylc Leech, secretary; William Bray- 
ton, vice- president; Paul Phillips, president: William Hodkinson, treasur- 
er; James Kimball. Second Row: William Hanley: Kenneth Ronitter: Dar- 



rell Peterson: Leeroy Hal berg; Michael Saeger Third Row: Paul Almqu- 
ist: Rick Dusenbery; Malcolm Kucharski; Steve [,angc. 



Mike Saeger watches Ray Galep as he uses an electronic soldering gun to 
repair an electronic circuit for a club project. 



RADIO Kl.KCTRONICSCU H 




Operate Radio Station 



Constructing amateur radios and hi-fi sets was a learn- 
ing experience for students in Radio Electronics club. The 
club also provided technical assistance to events in the 
community. Additional activities included several transmit- 
ter hunts, where a hidden transmitter was located by those 
who used mobile receivers and antennae. 

Field trips were taken to Minnesota Mining and to 
the Control Tower at International Airport. The club par- 
ticipated in school displays by setting up booths providing 
information about the club. Guest speakers and technical 
films were scheduled throughout the year toexpose the 
members to the latest innovations in the field of electronics. 

The amateur radio station operated by the club was 
W9CPB. For students seeking their radio license, there was 
instruction in electronic theory and code practice. Opera- 
tors handled messages at the uni\ersit> station. 

The members enjoyed the annual picnic at Wakanda 
Park, their final aetivitv of the vear. 






STOUT SOCIETY OF INDUSTRIAL TECHNOLOGY 

Tour Whirlpool Company 



The Stout Societ> of Industrial Technology coordinat- 
ed the work of the industrial technology students with the 
Department of Industrial Technology. The society acted as 
an advisor for curriculum changes within the department 
and as a guidance center for students. 

Throughout the year, SSIT publicized its objectives to 
the student body by holding membership meetings in Sep- 
tember and February and through displays erected for Par- 
ent's Weekend in April. 

The technical-minded members were informed of 
present industrial practices. At bimonthly meetings, men 
from all areas of industry presented information on new 
developments in technology, problems in production, and 
job opportunities in their fields. 

To highlight the year's program, the society partici- 
pated in field trips to the Whirlpool Corporation and other 
industries in the area. 




Questions on problems in production are answered for Dennis Joram and 
Bill Peters by a guest speaker on industry-. 




Front Row: John Dun lap; Michael H olden; George Kalogerson. treasurer; 
Dennis Joram. president; Wayne Romsos, vice-president; Jeff rev Mathew- 
son; Jim Marv Second Row: William Peters; Larry DeLonge; Joseph 



Yuza; Ken Axelsen: Howard Kietzkc; Lynn Schellcr; Jerome Johnson 
Third Row: David Dulin. Dennis Kocpp: William Cochrane: Joe Stout. 
Michael Boris; Dale llarbath: Janus Thoniuio 












I 1 


I 


f 





Front Row: Richard Rcindl: Tom Bohn. vice-president: Ed Gucfcenber- 
ucr, president; Gayle Carl sun, st.m Cracyalny, treasurer; Bruce Joos. sec- 
retary. Second Row: Ken Schlag; John P. Mueller; Dave Mroz; Larr) 



Haisting. Lloyd Whydotski. advisor. Third Row- John Lauson: Robert 
Fuller: Robert Klimpkc. 



STOUT TYPOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY 



Affiliate with Craftsmen 



The Stout Typographical society, composed of stu- 
dents majoring in Graphic Arts, gain experience in produc- 
tion printing by producing printed materials for clubs and 
organizations on campus. Skills gained enable members to 
advance from apprentice to journeyman to master. 

This year the society became affiliated with the Inter- 
national Association of Printing House Craftsmen. STS 
participated in activities with the local Twin Cities club. 
Through this association the members became better ac- 
quainted with the operations of the graphics arts industry. 

Included in this year's agenda were a three-day field 
trip to various graphic arts plants and institutions through- 
out Wisconsin and Minnesota, and the sponsoring of an 
open house during National Printing Education Week. 



Preparing a concert pamphlet, Larry Welch replenishes the supply of 
metal as Bill Massie runs the intertypc machine. 







Stress AV in Education 



Micro teaching and instructional television in educa- 
tion, two of thr newest ideas in the teaching profession, 
provided major emphasis for the Stout Student National 
Education association. In connection with this theme. Mr. 
Herbert, the director of the instructional television, ad- 
dressed the group during November. 

The spring convention at Eau Claire and state region- 
al convention at Stout, centering around leadership, ac- 
quainted members with the teaching profession. SNEA 
members kept abreast of the latest ideas in teaching by rc- 
ceiv ing the National Education association and the Wiscon- 
sin Education association monthly journals, newsletters, 
and special publications. The supervisor ol teacher person- 
nel in Milwaukee was a key speaker for the year. SN KA 
provided opportunities for members to gain professional 
leadership training and to participate in education events 
involving local, state, and national associations. 




Searching through educational newsletters and journals, the officer, of 
SN KA plat the agenda for the coming year. 




Front Row: Marian Gullickson; I .ana Lawrenz; Karen Kaiser, treasurer; 
Lucille llaeht. vice-president; Cheryl Kragh, president; Karen Mc- 
Comish, secretary; Diane Borgen; Anne Tallier; Dr. Dennis BoUtad. ad- 
visor. Second row: Jud> l.uhm. Man Powers; Marsha Cooke; Roberta 
Saehse: Sands KiiiiIsoik Karen Kos\; Jan Schleusner; Judy Duitman; Peg 
Dart. Trudy Verbrick; Rosemary Scherer Third Row: Dianne Dregne; 
l.inda Duescher; J<> Sinkular; Pam Petersburg; Carol Mattson; Cindy 



Cohb: Jaeklyn t,o\ir>: Susan MeCluri;. Vtarlene Bulgrin: \liee Setter: 
Barbara Buttke: Norma Anderson. Fourth Row: \Iar> Henke: Sandie 
\\elsou; \lardell Winkel; Barbara Oil: Ka> Thompson; Janet Hickey; 
Mars Kaiser. Vanes Koclling: Diana Slelltngs; Betty Koepp. Stephanie 
Steiner; Ruth Wegner. Fifth Row: KoIhti Klimpke; Ken Teeters. Roberta 
tnderson; C,\l Weinkauf; Dick Trulson; Charles Jacobson; James Bilder- 
baek; Sv VVera: Teri Halx-ll ; Carol Senimann. l.s nda l.eelie 



the world, Stout's People- to- People organization created a 
better understanding between American and foreign stu- 
dents on campus. Sunda> evening pizza parties, winter 
sports activities, and a spring weekend outing at Pigeon 
Lake were among the various activities enjoyed by mem- 
bers throughout the year. Members learned about each 
others cultural backgrounds through movies or slides pre- 
sented by the various guest speakers addressing the group. 

Acquainting the foreign students with customs of 
Stout students and Menomonie residents and assisting with 
registration problems enabled \merican students to be- 
come better acquainted with foreign students. People-to- 
People gave foreign students a knowledge of Americans to 
complement the acquired skills which they carry back to 
their native countries. 

Pictures and personal sketches of each member con- 
tained in a yearbook and distributed to participants in the 
spring, provided a tangible memory of friends and the 
year's highlights for the members of People- to- People. 




Designing photo and copy layouts. Tim McGrath and John Wat/, prepare a 
People- to- People u-arhook lor the printer 




Front Row: Sue Bell; Tcrcfe Mesfen; Jim Witkowiak: Bill Massie. vice- 
president: Tim MeGrath, president; Janilyn Johnson, corresponding secre- 
tary; Gatira Zerihum; Emmanuel Mbakwa; Tefera Beietc. Second Row: 
Donna Titus; Linda liaison; Jan Baldeschvviller, Seott Wilson. \ Andrew 
McDonald; Lynda Sauuev Liieinda Mceluain. Patrki.i [.arson Third 



Row: Mr. Jensen, advisor; Hadgu Ghebretinsae; Marilyn Sill; Salih Mo- 
hamed 1 .co ( "■ Arthur; Kenneth Johnson; Pamela Markwardt ; Lance Bell. 
Fourth Row: John Wat/; Ken Applehans. Ahmed Tu« n 
Lee Behrke; Dominie Mohamed. Larr> Harding. Michael Barsamtan. 




,€* 
















1 



4 



Front Row: Betete Tefera; A. Andrew McDonald, vice president; Ruby 
Spalding, treasurer; Dominic Mohamcd. president; Rtivinar) Scherer. 
secretary; Dr. David Liu, advisor; K.ndrias Mengesha Second Row: Jean 
Marie Allen. Teodorico O. Custilo. Jr.; Ihcongwon Suh; Sandra Marvin; 
Ahmed Tawir; Charles Jacobson; Hadgu-Chebretinsae; Kenneth S. John- 



son; Janilyn Johnson. Third Row: Beverly Babst: Leo Arthur: Wei Yung; 
Sandra Rolle; Zerihuu Oatira: Claire Parker; Carol Lindert: Lois Bosch. 
Fourth Row: Chen Cheng-Jen. Marilwi Sill; Frederick Culpepper; Leon- 
ardo Martinez. John Detrick; Barbara VtosiuskL Salib Moharned; Smarn 
GanmoL 



INTKRN ATION A I. RELATIONS CLUB 

Honor UN Day 



Due to technological advancement, our world is con- 
stantly shrinking — this has brought forth a continual de- 
sire to build bridges across nations. Organized with this 
purpose in mind, the international Relations club exposed 
interested persons to the cultural dimensions of the coun- 
tries of organization members. 

To familiarize others with such dimensions, the club 
sponsored films, crafts exhibitions, discussions and dramatic 
shows portraying the economic, social, and civic back- 
grounds of foreign countries. The International Room 
housed many magazines which furnished interested per- 
sons with information about other countries. This informa- 
tion was made available to students and the community. 

The club has sponsored such activities as the United 
Nations Day, and International Fun Night for Parents 
Weekend. A program entitled "A Day in Ethiopia" was 
presented depicting the life and culture of that nation. 
Films from Cambodia. Thailand, and many other nations 
were also shown to cultivate interest in other lands. 



Boarding a bus for an evening of entertainment at a talent show in Eau 
Claire are Pamela Ann Markwardt and Hadgu Ccbretinsae. 













Front Row: Rolx-rt Klimpkc, Ruth Arm Koeht; Norma tnderson, presi- 
dent; Mur> Lynn Schroli, vice-president; Man Ann Wojtkiewicz; \lan 
Schimek. SECOND Row: Re\ \rthur Redmond; Judith Siarvk: ken Tee- 



ters; Diana Sidling: Angelo Ortenzt, advisor. Third Row: William Powcl 
Mr Karl-Thomas Opom. 



intkr-iuxigiois council 



Publish Church Brochure 



The Inter- Religious council, the coordinating bod\ of 
all campus religious organizations, is composed of repre- 
sentatives from each religious group. The council's objec- 
tives were to stimulate religious development, administer 
religious activities, and promote an understanding of the 
relationship between educational and religious realms. 

This year's activities began uith an ecumenical meet- 
ing concerning the foundation of dialogue. "(James Stu- 
dents Play was the topic discussed at the October retreat. 
The program also featured a festival of activities in con- 
junction with the overall theme, " Religion and Fine Vrts/' 

Another project which the Inter- Religions council 
organized was a brochure of local churches, religious organ- 
izations, and church night activities that were given to stu- 
dents arriving >>" campus this fall. Films were presented as 
a learning experience for the students. 







Singing is a means of fellowship for IRC members Alan Schimek and 
Norma Anderson as Man Schroli accompanies them on the piano. 






LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION 

Attend National Ashram 



Providing a second home for Lutheran students on 

campus, the First National Bank building served as head- 
quarters tor the Lutheran Student association Headquar- 
ters included the chapel, library, kitchen, and a meeting 
room, and provided an environment for meditation and 
recreation and relaxation. 

Participation in compline services, discussions, for- 
ums, programs, and recreation strengthened the active 
faith of students and encouraged daily, rather than weekly, 
worship. The ecumenical observance of the lour hundred 
fiftieth birthday of the Reformation was a highlight in the 
year's religious observances. 

Retreats, the state gatherings, the annual seminar in 
Washington D.C., and the National Ashram at the Univer- 
sity of Colorado provided the Stout l.S.Vers with excellent 
opportunities to meet other fellow members. Filled with 
renewed enthusiasm and fresh ideas, participants returned 
to campus to spur the local I.SA movement. 




Worshipping at a Tuesday evening compline service in the LSA center al- 
lows students a moment of meditation during a hectic w eek 




Front Row: Augic Olson; Karl Thomas Opem. advisor; Norma Anderson, 
treasurer: Alan Sehimek. president. Cind\ Cobb, secretary; Rnlierta 
Saehxe. \nu Schulse Second Row: Hubert klitnpke: Joanne \\ elhaven: 
Faith Gum; Sandra Knutson; Karen Mueser: Julie Jensen. Lynda l.eehe. 



Third Row: Jan Nelson: Sue Kringle; Margaret Anderson; Gloria Rehn: 
Claire Parker: Vianne Anderson; Kris Yager. Fourth Row: Janet (Kick; 
Jack Phle\ . Charles Jueobsmi; \\ illiam PeHeberg; Car> Pedersou; Marvin 



Franson: Barbara Biitlk 






m. 



^ 



Hi li 



~ 



Front Row: Rev. Arthur Redmond, chaplain; Mary Kaiser, treasurer; 
Anne Tallier. vice-president; Ken Teeters, president; Karen McComish. 
vice-president; Mary Ann Wojkiewiez. secret ar>-; Sue McGinnity. secre- 
t.ir\ . Teri Hahclt; Aim Coggins. Second Row: Ronnie MeCinty: Mary 
Prom is; Carol Casscnhuhcr; Barbara Schwar/; Barb Zupancich; Rosi'mar\ 
Allan!, t.yncla Boyca; Kathleen Welch. Linda Hurt Third Row: \anc\ 



Shanahan; Sue Stankowski; Peggy O'Brien; Kathleen Buzicky: Sue Oli- 
pra: Mary Anders; Mary Collins: Kathy Chcyka; Sy Wera. Fourth Row: 
James Krause; Kenneth Nehring; Raymond Kllenbccker; Tony Mihalko: 
John Mueller: Kenneth Rouiller; Paul Paradowski; Derold Heim; Richard 
Georgeson. 



NEWMAN APOSTOLATE 

Hold Outdoor Mass 



An outdoor guitar Mass, followed by a luncheon and 
social hour, set the brisk pace taken by the Newman Apos- 
tolate this year. The weekly meetings sparked intellectual 
stimulation and inspiration through sing-alongs and group 
discussions. Speakers included Mae Roach, Elder Egar, 
Father Bilgrier. Father Wisnewski, and Mr. Frederick. In- 
tellectual and spiritual experiences were gained through 
eon vent ions and retreats. 

Special events included a Thanksgiving dinner served 
for foreign students, the Mardi Cras pancake supper, and 
the Paschal meal, celebrated at Easter in resemblance of 
the Jewish feast. 

With the advice of Father A. Redmond, the spiritual 
advisor, this year the Newmanites built a stairway to the 
large third floor activity room. A hay ride in fall, sleigh ride 
in winter, plus popcorn parties and group singing, served as 
relaxation and social enjoyment for the students. 




Saturday afternoon entertainment at Northern Colony included a 
checker game with Newmanitc. Mary Kaiser. 







A new transistor radio creates excitement as Mary Kaiser and Anne Tallier 
visit with residents of Northern Colom. 




Folks inging to the accompaniment of a guitar, Newmanites enjoy socializ- 
ing while on a hayride one late fall evening. 



f £-A r iL>gfc 




wLM ^ j m^i ^B^wmr^^B^^% 


JrW 0,^ V^mL^t 











Front Row: Linda Holmes; Victoria Nahorn; Stephanie Steiner; Judy 
Paradis; Bonnie Whitfield; Jacquelyn Lepak; Diane Bender, Rosemary 
Riedl; Ruth Wegner: Nancy Noll; Mary Emma Move. Second Row; Eliz- 
abeth Koleski; Carol Lindert; Man, Housen Barbara Anthony; Joan Ger- 
vais; Man Lou VanDeWalle; Shirley Chapeta; Joan Feyen: William Han- 



ley. Third Row: Michael Cenelin; Lorrie Mahloch: Joanne Kubicki; loan 
P<K*schcl; Darlene Bohle: Janet Hickey; RoU*rta Anderson; Patricia Ollcn- 
burg; James Kimball. Fourth Row: John Uebele; Ron Zeilinger; Timothy 
Sample; Leonard Rebarchlk; Carl Stinke; Ken Sehlai;; Michael Lover; 
John Schuster. 







A new transistor radio creates excitement as Mary Kaiser and Anne Tallier 
visit with residents of Northern Colom. 




Folks inging to the accompaniment of a guitar, Newmanites enjoy socializ- 
ing while on a hayride one late fall evening. 



f £-A r iL>gfc 




wLM ^ j m^i ^B^wmr^^B^^% 


JrW 0,^ V^mL^t 











Front Row: Linda Holmes; Victoria Nahorn; Stephanie Steiner; Judy 
Paradis; Bonnie Whitfield; Jacquelyn Lepak; Diane Bender, Rosemary 
Riedl; Ruth Wegner: Nancy Noll; Mary Emma Move. Second Row; Eliz- 
abeth Koleski; Carol Lindert; Man, Housen Barbara Anthony; Joan Ger- 
vais; Man Lou VanDeWalle; Shirley Chapeta; Joan Feyen: William Han- 



ley. Third Row: Michael Cenelin; Lorrie Mahloch: Joanne Kubicki; loan 
P<K*schcl; Darlene Bohle: Janet Hickey; RoU*rta Anderson; Patricia Ollcn- 
burg; James Kimball. Fourth Row: John Uebele; Ron Zeilinger; Timothy 
Sample; Leonard Rebarchlk; Carl Stinke; Ken Sehlai;; Michael Lover; 
John Schuster. 







Front Row: Nancy Bee: Barbara Lee: Marion Meister. president; Kathrwi 
Newman, vice-president. Kristine Yager Second Row: Rhea Williams; 



Virginia Robinson: Diane Hjelle. secretary-treasurer 




YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTI \\ ASSOCIATION 

Introduce "Alternative" 



Matching big and little Mslrrv one of the most famous 
ol V\\ ( \ s activities, promoted friendships between upper- 
class and Freshman girls and helped prepare another group 
of freshman girls for their first year at Stout. The girls had a 
good chance to become well acquainted while the) stood in 
line for the Big and Little Sister Tea, held the first weekend 
after (.-lasses began. The Alternative, a coffee house held 
three weeks later, provided another opportunity tor the 
girls to get acquainted with each other. 

Active in school events, the Young Women's Chris- 
tian Association sold buttons promoting Homecoming spiril 
and co-sponsored the Parents Banquet, a highlight of Par- 
ents" Weekend. Members spread festive Christmas spiril 
around Menomonie, caroling at the local hospital and giv- 
ing presents to a ueedv family. 

Through these activities, the YWC \ pursued goals ol 
Christian living, fellowship, and helping mankind. 



Searching for new ideas for the final Little-Rig, sister tea to be sponsored 
l>v >, W< \ challenges the tea eoinmittee members 




Front Row: Sue Schmidt: Betty Jane Koepp: Bonnie Rotf. secretary: Rick 
Dtiscnlicrn . president; l.aMoiiic Brion. vice-president, treasurer. Sue 
Christ man: Mary Kischcr. Second Row: l-*a> Oehrke; Richard Kenner. 



I^e Gehrke; Kerry Meier; Barbara Kurtz; Paillette Scybold. Third Row: 
Gregi: Thompson, Michael Sacilcr, Fred Prielx- 



Explaining the theme for the year. Fred Prtcbc suggests service projects to 
be included in the Gamma Delta calendar. 



GAMMA DELTA 




Conduct Bible Study 



" Knowledge" and "service were two words that ev- 
er) Gamma Deltan kept in mind. "To know Christ and to 
serve Him to the best of his ability" were ideals promoted 
by Stouts chapter of Gamma Delta, the international asso- 
ciation of Lutheran university students. The organization 
was sponsored by the Commission of College and L'niversi- 
ty Work of the I .utheran C :hurch- Missouri Synod. 

Activities held throughout the year fostered the aims 
of the organization. Bible studies were conducted every 
Sunday evening at the I.SA center. In the fall Vesper serv- 
ices followed a canoe outing on Wilson Creek. In October 
several members attended a convention in Milwaukee. 

At Christmas time, the group enjoyed caroling in the 
Menomonie area. Sleigh rides and tobogganning parties 
were also held during the winter months. 

Gamma Delta cooperated with the Lutheran Student 
association in planning many social activities around reli- 
gious programs offered. 







I'XITED CAMPUS MINISTRY 



Examine Grading System 



Seeking to relate contemporary Christian faith to per- 
sons and issues in the university community, the United 
Campus Ministry also explored methods of better serving 
the individual and the university community. The organi- 
zation included campus ministers from Disciples of Christ. 
Evangelical, Methodist. Moravian, Presbyterian, United 
Brethren, and United Church of Christ churches. 

Sunday morning discussion groups dealt with signifi- 
cant current events and social problems. Topics examined 
included population explosion, pre-marital chastity, grades 
and the grading system at Stout, and moral issues. 

located above the First National Bank. I CM cooper- 
ated with the Inter-Religious Council in programming con- 
ferences and retreats. To raise funds, several popular fea- 
ture-length films were presented as a social service to stu- 
dents, facult) . and the communis . 



Pointing out the advantage of an activities schedule. Judv Starck attempt 
to vHI u iscomin ealrnder* to prospective bil 



.i 


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V 



Fuv 



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f ron ! Row: , V1,ke Smith, campus minister; Marv Lemmenes. secretary 
Judith Starck. president; Diana Stellings, vice-president; Man Saltzeiver 
treasurer; Betty Fisher Second Row: Ruth Eggert; Bill Schaller Mai 



Fleming: Kathy Maehler; William Bravton. Third Row: Beverh Buhst 
Jcnni Thorns; John Detrick; Lfoyd Underhill; Carol Wirshak 



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liUtllUIIIIIIIII 

llllllllllllllllfl 



till 

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fiiiiiiHli W 
Ifc-J I / ^ 

RAFFLE 



Thanksgiving attraction in the I'nion. tin- Obi Lambda turkey raffle helps 
to >«et the miikxI for the Imlitkn season 



CHKI.K ORGANIZATIONS 

Undertake Philanthropies 

The question of becoming Creek va as raised hi the 
minds of many students, this year. High ideals and goals 
were set and achieved by those seeking the Greek life. 
Those who made the final decision of "going Greek" were 

caught in the swirl o| a hectic lite 

The one sen ice and five social sororities and one serv- 
ice and seven social fraternities, and four professional Greek 
organizations sponsored teas, serenades, and mixers. There 
were various philanthropic projects undertaken as a service 
to the local communit) and the nation All Greeks worked 
on projects for better school spirit and better relations be- 
tw ecu tlie communit) and the campus. 

Greeks took an active part in campus activities and 
projects. These included sports, professional organizations 
and clubs, and student government. The Greeks helped to 
nuke Winter Carnival. Homecoming, and Spring Carnival 
high-lites of the social calendar. 



Polishing shoes f<»r active Norman Kurszewski, was one of the milder task* 
of Hell Week for pledge Gil) Bohlin. 




ALPHA OMICRON PI 

Select Arthritis Project 

Celebrating their first year as a national social sorority 
on the Stout campus. Alpha Oinicron Pi members returned 
in the fall ready to engage in campus aetivities. The chap- 
ter's growth and change were discussed along with the 
highlights from the president's trip to National Convention 
held on Mackinaw Island. 

During Homecoming festivities, the sorority girls 
campaigned for their candidate. Nancy Rauhut. served as 
hostesses at the Alum- Mum tea, and entered their float in 
the humorous eategory. 

AOPi selected the Arthritis Foundation for their phi- 
lanthropic project. To raise funds, the girls sponsored a 
thrift sale, sold magazine subscriptions, collected stamps, 
and made gifts for a bazaar. 

Among social activities in which the coeds participat- 
ed were their Masquerade mixer and Winter Carnival. The 
warm spring weather found the AOPi s May Day Tea- 
Fashion Show, featuring the latest fashions donated by lo- 
cal clothing stores, a huge success. 




Inspecting possible hand-made Christmas gifts. I.inda Peterson asks Jennj 
Intravaia prices at the AOPi bazaar 




Front Row: Mrs. Sten Pierce, advisor: Linda Guth. Carla Hayes, corre- 
sponding secretary: Patricia Breider. treasurer; Karen Koss. president: 
Joyce Panel, recording secretary; Barbara Bedell, vice-president; Penny 
Simandl: Jan Sehleusuer. Second Row: Patricia Genskow . Carol Edwards; 
Lynne Peil; Cynthia Stanelle; Marilyn Beccavin; Kay Helm; jeannic Ta\- 
]<>n Laurel Reber; Stic Carpenter. Third Row: (Catherine Tolene; Janet 



Slanovich: I^ea Laufenburger: Lynda Weber; Renec Schuetz; Carol Mo- 
gensen: Mari Theusch; Nancy Rauhut. Carolyn Robertson Fourth Row: 
Sharon Reich. Betty Wagner; Elaine Beyer; Sharon StoljX": Judy Duit- 
man: Nancy Schoblocker; Mary Baier; Janice Stom; Karen Krueger; Joann 
Joram; Sue Petters 






ALPHA Pill 

Hostess State Days 

Living together in South hall gave members of the 
Alpha Phi sorority an opportunity to exercise group unity. 
This year, the Phi's were proud to sponsor Ceil Hemmer- 
ich, who was voted 1967 Wisconsin College Queen. 

The year began with a vigorous campaign for their 
Homecoming queen candidate. Barb Cummings, who was 
crowned football princess \ Homecoming brunch for 
alumni and the construction of a float also involved the 
group in the week's activities. During October, members 
and pledges enjoyed a retreat to Whispering Pines Resort. 
November was highlighted In a Thanksgiving Tea. During 
second semester the Phi's turned their thoughts to Winter 
Carnival activities and sponsored the annual Sno-Ball 
dance. Attention was also focused on rush and introducing 
new initiates into sisterhood. A dinner dance and hosting 
Alpha Phi state days climaxed the year's aeti\ ities. 




Leisurely Saturday afternoons at their South hall home allow Karen Chin- 
nock and Kathy Bclongia time for personal enjoyment. 




Front Row: Mrs. Bruce Trimble, advisor; Dianne Ney. corresponding sec- 
retary: Cecelia Hemmerich, vice-president: Kathryn Bclongia. vice-presi- 
dent; Karen Chinnock. president: Winnie (lark, vice-president; Jan 
Bichler. secretary: Barb Cum minus, Ann Marshall, advisor. Second Row: 
Sharon Enrico: jane Master. Mar) Fittv Sherrie Whyte; Peg Dart: Ste- 
phanie Covin; Deborah Ricrsgord: JucK Cunderson: Trudy Verbrick; Pam 
Petersburg; Mignon Mlakar. Third Row: Anne Rossmeicr. adwsor. Karen 



Peterson; Terri Habelt; Susan Heist ad; Kris Hansen: Katherine Nelson; 
Mary Lou Olson; June Romang; Christine Kubat. treasurer; Cheryl 
Kragh. Joan Seveison Fourth Row: Donna Bedsworth: Judith Blood- 
worth; Virginia Peterson. Monica Schultcis; Jo Wcilcr; Jean Mattingly; 
Ruth Hart /.elh Chris Vol]; Lee Anne Purman; Judith Peterson. Fifth Row: 
Margaret Webb: Barbara Lulack; Margaret Congdon; Jo Sinkular: Char- 
lotte Galley; Marie Halama. 







Fronl Row: Danny Ostlund; Patsy Spiclvogel: Nancy Krickson; Lynnea 
I arson, vice-president; Kathleen Fallon, president: Krista Thompson, 
secretary Roxette Johnson, secretary. Carol Meyer, treasurer. Edna Faf- 
fron, advisor. Second Row: Kathleen Otto; Rebecca Sauser; Sue Schroe- 
der; Dorothy Hill; Sherr) McWeeny; Beveri) Gilbertson; Kathy Enge- 
bretson; Linda Howell. Chen I Olinsehenk: Pat Dresden Third Row; 



Carol Loberger: Marilyn Remiker; Linda Hardy: Linda Nerison; Man 
Ross; Sandra Wietzke; Kitly Daniel: Diane Jobst: Linda Knutson. Fourth 
Row: Mar\ Lowe; Beth Huegel; Ka\ Sonntag; Jean Kolbe; Jane Battasik. 
Cheryl Pflutihoelt. Ingrid Anderson. Susan Sinyejis, Karen Cromoll, Su- 
san Lindemann; Ka\ StoftVI. 



Smiling her approval. Dot> Hill encourages the sale of Alpha Sigma Alpha 
mums for Stout's Homecoming weekend. 



\l .I'll \ MC\| \ U.PHA 




Sponsor Valentine Tea 



Immediately the wheels began to roll, literally . as the 
Beta Phi chapter of Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority launched 
its efforts on their fall car wash. Its always a day of fun. 
hard work, and well earned profits. Things were never quiet 
for the girls in Alpha Sigma Alpha. 

Homecoming events lent a perfect opportunity to ini- 
tiate the fall pledges into the whirlwind of aeti\ ities in 
Greek life. Willing hands were busy v\ith Karen Gromoll's 
queen campaign, serenades, a blanket raffle, mum sale, 
parade activities, alumni breakfast, and other activities ac- 
companying I lomecoming. 

To give interested people an Opportunity to meet the 
Alpha Sig s they set up chapter displays and acted as host- 
esses for the Valentine Tea. 

Sadie Hawkins Week, held second semester, gave the 
women folk a chance to date that certain fella. Their year 
ended w ith a successful dinner dattee. 







Front Row: Susan Klcclham: Janet Jensen: Don nene Mole, treasurer; 
Colleen Balko; Gina School, president; Audrey Berkholtz; Bette Oyama. 
secretary; Renee Platta, secretary; Linda Peterson Second Row: Sandie 
Axebon; Ellen Fonk; Linda Pitsch: Mcrrie-Ilclcn Berwick; Tcri Mickcl- 
SOn; Mary Kuzmfckus; Colleen Nelson, Jackie Foley; Renee Bouchard; 
Welcome Told. Third Row: i.ori Malzahn; Debbie Douglas; Mary Jo Pe- 
vonka: \~ina Look: Susan Fctzer; Barbara Maahs; Marilyn Wisnefske; 



Laurie Wolff; Sally Larson. Fourth Row: Elizabeth Johnson: Mary Beck- 
ford: Sandra Wjcmerslage: Kathy Hopp: Chrys Thoeny; Maddynn Ci- 
In-rt; Nancy Burden; Judj Cundersou; Nancy Werner; Patricia White. 
Fifth Row; Nancy Krause; Bonnie Laugerrnan; Linda Stcgeman; Mary 

Polasky; Heather Stolen. Share! Bakken; Kllen Crenzow; Lynda Lorenz; 
Kathy Campbell. 



DKI.TA ZK'I'A 



Collect for United Fund 



The Delta Zcta's began another year by sponsoring 
their annual fail dance. "Swingin" Ark." October arrived 
for the DZ's with a couple of "Ole s" and a few gunshots 
thrown in for good measure. Their ingenious Homecoming 
campaign was fruitful for their candidate, who received the 
treasured crow n. A flashy pink panther float and their alum- 
ni breakfast completed a truly memorable Homecoming 
weekend for the Delta Zetas. 

A duskv atmosphere of wine, flickering candles, and 
the spicy aroma of tomatoes and garlic tantalized those at- 
tending the I)Z Spaghetti Dinner. 

Killed with the spirit of Christmas, the sorority col- 
lected for the L'nited Fund, serenaded at homes for the eld- 
erly. and assembled toys for the mentally retarded children 
at Northern Colony in Chippewa Falls. 

A combination of DZ wit and talent prod need another 
clever and memorable Stunt Nite skit. The Heidelberg tea, 
a tv pical German beer garden scene, ended the school \ ear. 




>»• 



Relishing a home-cooked meal, Nick Vcrstegan turns to a spaghetti 
dinner served hv attractive DZ, Tcri Mickclson. 







GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Concoct "Stout Bugs" 

"There art- events in our lives that we remember more 
than others because thev are new beginnings in a regulated 
routine. The 1967 national convention, "Pioneers in Serv- 
ice," provided such a beginning for the girls ol the Gamma 
Sigma Sigma service sorority. Gamma Sigma Sigma vvas 
based on the high ideals of service. During the school year 
they direeted individual and group projects and activities 
toward accomplishing this ideal. 

The Gamma Sigma's were very bus) this year work- 
ing at bloodmobiles. ushering at school affairs, and con- 
ducting tours for prospeetive Stout students. The) helped 
the communit) bv working with the special education 
classses in north Menomonie. 

Other activities during the vear included a regional 
meeting in Madison. Winter carnival buttons and 'Stout 
Bugs were sold as mone) making projects, to carrv out the 
idea of the Gamma Sigmas as a service organization. The 
year concluded with a farewell banquet honoring graduat- 
ing seniors and the annual dinner dance 



Depicting Stouts advancement from an institute. Joanne Welhaven, Kar- 
en McCombh. and \nneTallier carry out the Homecoming theme 




Front Row: Ann Chin: Delores Bcrgtim Rosalie Powell. Darlene Aiken, 
treasurer; Margaret BarU-r. president; Joanne Welhaven, second vice- 
president; Man Ann Wojtkicwicz, corresponding secretary-; Sandv Shoqu- 
ist. first vice-president; Joyce Martin: Karen McCombh. Second How: 
Man. Donley, advisor, Carol Brucek; Susan MeClurg; Kmily vllman. re- 



cording secretary : Marlene Bnlgrin. Diane Mulliolland. Valerie ilol/nun. 
Mr. KhIhti Spinti. advisor Third Row; Maralee Moellendorf; Janet 
KliU-. Crace Fernwald; Joyce Christ ensen; l*'uith Curn; AnneTallier; Mar- 
ita l«cgreid 




s[(;\i\skai\sk;\i v 



Adopt Marine Platoon 



Sigma Sigma Sigma presented purple tarnations and 
a welcome note to new facult) meml>ers at the fall Faculh 
Welcome. With the approach of Homecoming, the girls 
eagerly built the prize-winning Hoat. "'We'll Frost Them." 
ami campaigned for their queen candidate, using the theme 
"Chris \I iss in October." Halloween Found the Sigmas 
holding the Goblin Tea. Hurricane candles ami tailor hams 
were sold to raise funds for the redeeoration of tin- Walton 
House, the national sororit) house. 

This year, in fulfilling the theme of "Sigma Serves 
Children." Beta Pi chapter adopted a twelve-year-old Bra- 
zilian girl. Tri Sigma also adopted a Marine platoon sta- 
tioned in Vietnam arid sent letters, cookies, socks, books. 
magazines, ami a Christmas tree to the men. 

During second semester, the Tri Sigmas joined alum- 
ni in their formal Founders Da\ celebration. Dinner dance 
and Sigma Senior Send-on climaxed their \ear. 




Jill ( \irroll ami Barb Schmidt inspect another pan of cookies for the Tri 
Sigma S adopted Marine platoon in Vietnam. 




Front Row: Barbara Schmidt: Brenda Whitnall; Rita Mellon Karen Allen. 
treasurer; Jill Carroll, president; Carol Kitzmann, vice-president; Jacque- 
line Meyers, secretary; Caroline \llxrs. Mrs Jeanne Salver, advisor 
Second Row: Sand) Inderson; Mary Hen Ice; Nancy Richards; Mary 
White; loAnne Bockman; Rosemary Koziolek; Sharon Perry; Uice Ben- 
ninghoff; Man Ellen Zuleger; Sm- Donnell) Third Row: Carolyn Ziegel- 
bauer; < hristine Radiske: I. ana Lauren/-. Bonnie Bridemon: \niie BikIu- 



tfer, Marilyn Jaecks: Cheri Wdowczyk: Janice Kolbrecht. Mary Gave Bi- 
Ick Fourth Row: Norma Craticv Sue Limdgreri: Margaret Coleman; 
Beth VanVechten; Barbara Hoffman. I .ana Chenoweth; Patricia Tills: 
Barbara Morris; Sheila O'Connor; Marian Gullickson. Fifth Row: Susan 
Wiegand; Marv Schneider; Shirley Johnson, K.itlu Mithals. Mary Jensen; 
Alice Nussbaum; Carol Whitlicck. Mania S/pak, Elizabeth Murray. Jenni 
Thorns 



104 




Front Row: [.ana Lawrenz: Trudy Verbrick: Nora Stute: Eileen 
McCrane, treas; Marian Gullickson. vice, pre*.: Christine Radiske. pres . 
Marlcrie Bulgrin, rei sec Sheila RiH-ckw. Winnie (lark, corr, sec.; Kris- 
ta Thompson; Case) Wardlaw. Second Row: Karen Kaiser; Jeanne Cra- 



low; \t.ir\ \nn Wojtkiewicz; Linda Duescher; Charlotte Johns; Margaret 
Barber; Karen Krueger; Karen Koss; Nancj Rauhut. Third Row: Diane 
Kopp; Mardcll Winkel; Judy Kuehl; Margaret Congdon; Kathj Busch; 
Monica Schulteb; Kath> Belongia; DtanneNey; Elizabeth Krueger 



PHI UPSILON OMICRON 

Co-hostess Conclave 

Tan chapter of Phi I'psilon Omicron, the national 
honorary home economies fraternity, Ix'gan the school year 
with its annual fall recognition tea. Tire tea honored stu- 
dents who reached a high level of scholastic and ethical at- 
tainment in home economics. In the spirit of expansion, the 
chapter initiated over forty women in the fall. 

One of Phi Is projects was the updating and for- 
warding of the group's textile ln>\ to high schools. This 
compilation of fabric samples was used to teach clothing 
and textile classes In Stout alumni. 

The bulletin board in Harvey hall served as another 
professional outlet, allowing members to put up inspira- 
tional thoughts each week. 

Tau chapter also served Stout with birthdav cake 
sales. Parents received order blanks which the> returned, 
and a cake was sent to their son or daughter 

The Tau chapter is busv with planning sessions and 
work meetings for the national Conclave to be held in Mad- 
ison this summer. They w ill serve as co-hostesses 




Greeting Phi U alumni during Homecoming weekend. Margaret 
Barber receives the honor of poiiriini tea 



105 




Front Row: IViim Simandl, Barb Caimmiimv secretary; Dorothy Mill. 
president; Brenda Whitnall, treasurer; Laurie Wolff, vice-president. Sec* 



ond Row: Kathleen Fallon; Jill Carroll; Barbara Schmidt; Lee Ann Pur- 
inati. Third Row: Kilty Daniel: Janice Strom. Judx (•iinderson. 



PAMIKI.l.KXIC AND INTERFRATERNITY COUNCILS 

Uphold Greek Prestige 



Stout's Panhellcnic council and Interfraternirj coun- 
cil have continued to strengthen intrafraternity relation- 
ships b\ sponsoring all-Greek activities. In December a ski 
party was held at Trollhaugen. and (.reek Week took place 
in Spring. Panhellenieand IntrafraterniU councils also held 
a tea to acquaint the faculty with Greeks. 

The first social event for Panhellcnic was a popcorn 
party which introduced the freshman girls to sorority life. 
Serenades, teas, a film on (.reek life, and Round Robin fol- 



lowed to increase interest in Greek life. 

It was the responsibility of each council to set up rules 
regulating rushing procedures. 

Intcrfraternity council acknowledged scholastic abili- 
ties and participation in campus life of the fraternities by 
awarding scholastic and achievement trophies. Through 
the combined efforts ot the fraternities, progress was made 
toward holding high Greek prestige on campus, while striv- 
ing to strengthen the bonds of fraternity members. 



? 



M 



Front Row: J«rr\ DeQuardo; Scott Den at. secretary-treasurer; Paul Kriz. 
president: Doug Kees: M. M. Price, advisor. Second Row: s> Wera; 



Thomas Kirk. Gregor) Mfchebon; Kd Maier; John Belisle. Third Row: 
Tom Schroeder; Kenneth Lehmann; Gregg Zaner. 





Front Row; Dennis Grucnkc. advisor: Richard Ncuverth. vice-president. 
Jeffrey Mathewson, secretary: HonaUl Withrow; Donny Moats, president; 
Paul rVlmquist, treasurer; Brian Cotterman, secretary: Kenneth Kdward- 
son, advisor; Lorcn Jensen, Second Row: Dick Trulson; Louis Menako; 
Robert Debner; Jerry Price. Howard Lee; Richard LodJe; Keith Tygum; 



Ktrr\ Meier. Third Row: Timothy Sample: David Bahlick: Ronald I Per- 
son; John Dorsey. Free! Prielx"; Bruce Stind: Craig limine Fourth Row: 
Michael Litteken; Charles Swart/. Thomas Cheesbro; Paul Kielas; Thom- 
as Anderson; (Curtis Peiers. Darrell Nelson; Mike Simpson. 




ALPHA PHIO\ll(.\ 



Distribute Desk Blotters 



The men of Alpha Phi Omega national service fra- 
ternity were basically concerned with service to the stu- 
dents, the community, and the nation. 

Service tit ihe campus, their main emphasis, began 
this year by assisting freshmen girls with all of their "essen- 
tial" baggage. Vfter this feat of strength, the A PG s depart- 
ed to aid with registration, and the distribution of Kta Kap- 
pa chapter desk blotters. In late fall, they sponsored the 
L'uly Mart on Campus dance. The proceeds were given to a 
scholarship to She school. When Parent s Weekend arrived, 
the APO s provided a luncheon and a campus tour service. 
They also served as ushers for Homecoming coronation, the 
Messiah concert, and graduation exercises. Large litter 
collection cans were painted and stationed about campus as 
a part of their clean-up campaigns. 

Their community, services involved donating blood to 
the Red dross, and they assisted the nation by participating 
in many Peace Corps activities. 



Avoiding the hazy atmosphere. J ill I,eitz attempts to push away the dry ice 
prop Dick Lodlc cheeks for a L'MOC dam -e 



\kA 




Front Row: Robert Jaeger; Douglas Janzen; Janies Thorn rues. Kenneth 
Axelsen, secretary; James Nelson, president; Paul Muller. vic-c-prt-sKlc-nt : 
Howard Kietzke, treasurer; Harve) Eckrote; James Thomas Second Row: 
Lamont Mienen; Richard Jorgenson; Norman Hit-man. Scott Schmid; 

Tom Holm. Dermis Koepp; Sieve Nagy: Richard V\ ermersen. Third Row: 



Klwyn Vermette; Kenneth Lchmann; Arthur Rudd; Thomas Kornegor; 
Donald Kistler: Ervin Banes; Thomas Brantmeier; George Kalogerson: 
Lawrence Hutson. Fourth Row: Charles Rose: Roger Huebneri Tim Fra- 
ter. Keith Bailie, Tom Schroeder: Paul Wilting; \l Pionke; Don Wied: 
\ em Johnson. 



Attempting to increase their treasury, Tom Bohn and Paul Wilting scrub 
one of the automobiles at the Chi Lambda car wash. 



CHI LAMBDA 




Sponsor Computer Dance 



Chi Lambda members began working early last fall 
on their social activities. Their first project was the sponsor- 
ing of Stout s second annual computer dance. The Sounds 
Unlimited provided the music for over two hundred cou- 
ples who agreed that this dance was as successful as the first 
one. Chi Lambda also sponsored a fall car wash. 

They entered a replica of the Mayflower in the Home- 
coming parade and won first prize in the most beautiful 
category, and terminated the Homecoming activities with a 
dinner honoring their alumni. 

Late fall activities included the pledging of ten men, 
Chi Lambda s annual turkey raffle, and an American 
Christmas for International students. 

With second semester came Winter Carnival. Chi 
Lambda built an ice carving and raced its stock car on the 
ic> track. Later they sponsored the Mardi Gras semi-formal 
dance. Participation in Spring Carnival and an annual din- 
ner dance ended the vear. 



KPSII.ON PI T.U 



Encourage Research 



Keeping abreast of new developments in science, 
technology, and education was a major function of F.psilon 
Pi Tau. honorary frateruit\ tor industrial arts and vocation- 
al education majors. Independent study and research were 
presented by members at bi-monthly meetings. The chap- 
ter was constantly seeking to develop new methods for im- 
provements in vocational and industrial education. 

Visiting members from other chapters were invited to 
all meetings where topic presentations were given by facul- 
ty, administration, and industry personnel. New develop- 
ments in industrial arts were brought forth and discussed in 
order to stimulate interest among members and associates. 
The opportunity of viewing their field from a more profes- 
sional aspect was given to men who were selected for mem- 
bership at the beginning of each semester. 

Other activities included field trips, a Christmas par- 
ty, and a banquet for new members. 




Comparing education in Australia (<> the IS., an Australian educa- 
tor explains differences to KIT iiu'iiiImts. 




Front Row: G. S. Wall, trustee: Art Rudd; Eugene Stemann; James 
Thomas, secretary-treasurer; Fred Craskamp. president: Robert Merklein. 
vice-president; Chester Bonder: I.arn [laisting; Gil Weinkauf, Second 
Row: Howard l.ee. Klwvn Vermette, Ken txelsen; Howard Keitzke; 
Edward Gucken berger: Thomas Bohn; Richard Neuverth. Third Row: 



Wayne Nero: George Bauer: jack Pixley; Brian Cotterman; Paul Almqu- 
ist; Richard Askins: Dale Mausolf; JohnC. Ott. Fourth Row: Lynn Schell- 
er: Ronald Tempi in; Frank Weiss: Harold Hruska; Gayle Carlson; Freder- 
ick Morlev 



A 



KAPPA LAMBDA HI T\ 



Entertain Hippy Style 



The cry <>i Surf's up!", marked by pledges dressed in 
surfing garb and performing established rituals, com- 
menced another \ear for the Kappa Lambda Beta fratcrni- 
t> Homecoming festivities, coupled with a breakfast, 
brought the alumni and active members together again. A 
float entered in the most beautiful category collapsed dur- 
ing the rainsoaked parade. 

As evidence that the KLBs were a part of the "beat 
generation." members sponsored a "Haight-Ashbury" 
mixer. The "19th Amendment" combo group entertained 
the campus-turned-hippy in the Hower-lo\e atmosphere 

\t Winter Carnival time, the men of green turned 
boundless energy into whittling ice carvings and fine driv- 
ing skill in the ice races. As a service project, they serenaded 
the mentally retarded at Northern Colony. 

Spring arrived and formality prevailed to establish the 
proper mood for the annual dinner dance. A spring picnic 
climaxed the social activ itics. 




Students attired in hippy costumes swing out to psychedelic sound 
at the KI.B Haight-Ashbury mixer. 




Front Row: Steve Akiyama; William Bogaard; Roger Johnson; Bob 
Schottmultcr. treasurer: Dale Bakken, president: Joseph Leazott. vice- 
president. David Larson, secretary; John Nevicosi: Dr. John Deutscher. 
advisor Second Row: Richard Rowley: Richard \ey; Terry Thomas; Jon 
Fuller; Dennis l>olan: Terrel MeDonough; Wilbur Clinton. Bam Titnm. 



Kurt Blumberg: Douglas Kees, Third Row: Roger Kolberg; Roger Salow; 
Steven Pate. terr> Mitand: Dennis BUn . I .on Weigel; John Befisle: Dan- 
iel Ktten. Kugene Stemmann. Fourth Row: Ronald Dunham. David Car- 
ney: Raymond Swangstii: Cerald Tomshtne; Tom Jansen; Jim Youderian; 
Robert Fuller. Ray Wagner; Richard White. 



110 




Front Row: Dean Peterson; Cars Nelson; Bradley Holmes, treasurer; Ed 
Mater, secretary; Mike Fftzgibtxms. president : Jack Kverson, vice-presi- 
I ouie Ilusl>\, Greg Sand. Bill Bergo Second Row: Tom Cheesbro; 
Glenn Krai. James w arrineton; Norman Kurszewski; Thomas Bird, rerr) 
Turk; Gan Delander: Mike McHimh. Third Row; Ron P.-lk\. Richard 



Krk-ksoti: Mike Sheil; Karl [.asiea; Tim O'Connor. Edward W'roblewsky; 
Donn Reich. Fourth Row: Gregg Gunderson; Jerry Erickson; Tim 
Domke. Chris Foley; Kenneth Lacount; Donald Damitz; Ji-tf Nelson; 
Tom Strehlo; Bill Papendieck 



PHIOMF.CV BKTA 



Sponsor Duffy's Tavern 



Black derby, raccoon coat, and bow tie arc distin- 
guishing marks of Phi Omega Beta pledges preparing to 
enter the ranks of Stout's oldest fraternity. 

The l-'OB's donated all their humor, talent, and inge- 
nuity toward many campus events, beginning with their 
traditional Duffy's Tavern, a combination of modern 
stomping and moonshine atmosphere. 

The members surprised Homecoming parade watch- 
ers with their ingenious entry, this >ear s being a baud to 
beat all bands. The alumni were honored and given a 
heart) welcome- back at a Homecoming brunch. 

Being sports-minded, the FOB's challenged Phi Sig- 
ma Epsilon in their ycarl\ battle-to-the-death hockey 
game, complete with brooms, football, and ice 

An evening of fun and service made an unbeatable 
combination for the FOB's Stunt Night, where campus 
organizations entertained students and faculty. All pro- 
ceeds were donated to the Donald Keller Memorial Fund. 
The FOB's vear was saluted at a dinner dance. 




Chris Fole> and Rand) Hawthorne add cheer to Duffy's Tavern, an 
annual Phi Omega Beta fraternity event «>n campus 



111 



Vfc**. N ^** v ** #"** 



Front Row: Mark Bryn. advisor; J<rry DeQiiardn: Kugene Schlosser, 
treasurer Kenneth Kit/iimer. secretary. Gordon Amhaus. president; 
Krank Trinkl, vice-president; Kolx-rt Riemer; John Brantner; Dennis Fer- 
stenou Second Row: John Phillips; Wayne Connors; David Weaver; Joel 
Bahr: William Nerbun; Michael Barsamian; Thomas Brandon. George 



Krisk*-. Krank Singer; Stephen Joas. Third Row: Gregory Mk-kclson: John 
Mylin; James Jarchow; Richard Lamers; Alan Tietz; Michael Coomer; 
Kenneth Klima; Carl Foster. Fourth Row: Robert Sromalski; William 
Benzel; Steve Vandervest; Roh VanValkenburg; George Laugerman; 

Herman Oswald; James Mooch , Kdward Phillijys 




PHI SIC\1\ EPSILON 



Hold "Wapatuli" Party 



Again this /ear, the'Ked Coat Spirit" was evident on 
campus. Whether a member of an athletic team, an avid 
sports fan. a concert and pla\ enthusiast, a SSA participant, 
or student in the classroom, the Phi Sig gave one hundred 
percent of himself to his fraternity and his school. 

Men of Phi Sigma Kpsilon were recognizee! on cam- 
pus by their red coats and their cannon which blasted sup- 
port at all home football games. 

Working to create another winning float, the mem- 
bers kept busy during Homecoming Week. A welcome- 
home banquet was arranged for all Phi Sig alumni. 

The Omega chapter of Phi Sigma Kpsilou sponsored 
Talent Night in eark December. Later in second semester 
they participated in several event 4 , including their "Wapa- 
tuli party, W inter Carnival ice carving contest, a spring 
dinner dance, and the looked-forward-to party. "Spring 
Green-up," given for graduating members. 



Carrying off the- grand prize trophy for the In-st overall Homecoming float 
are Phi Sigs, George Kriskeandjim Moody 



\\y 



SIGMA PI 



Sponsor "Love-In" Dance 



Sigma Pi national social fraternity participated in 
many campus activities. Their first event was the annual 
Tacky Drag held after the Superior football game. The 
theme of this year's dance was "Love-In." featuring the 
psychadelic sound of Noah and the Crew. At other home 
football games the Sig Pi's sold hot chocolate and pop. 

During Homecoming, they held their annual break- 
fast, took part in the parade, were represented at the foot- 
ball game, and ended the big day with dinner and dancing 
at the popular Yard Four. 

The men of Sigma Pi caroled and shared Christmas 
baskets with needy people in the Menomonie area. Partici- 
pating in Winter Carnival, the guys entered the ice races 
and snow carving events. 

Other activities participated in were Talent Night. 
Stunt Night, intramural sports, and Greek Week. The clos- 
ing of the year was climaxed by their Orchid Ball dinner 
dance held just before graduation. 




Playing peanut toss, children of servicemen have fun at a Christmas 
party given In Sisima Pi fraternity. 




Front Row; Harold Halfm. advisor; Thomas Kaliher. treasurer: James 
Burt; Scott Deuzer; William Cchrand. president: Richard Gizeibacn, sec- 
retary: David Bonomo. vice-president; George Gadipee; Paul Axclson. 
advisor. Second Row: Patrick Donley; Walter Hodgkins: Richard Peter- 
son; Thomas Kirk: Dennis Diderich: Ronald VanRooyer; Nichols Ra^- 
bach: Ronald Brown: Paul Stangel Third Row: Harland Hanninen; Jef- 



fery Trendel; Gerald Schneck; Donald Allison; Jerry Buttke: Michael 
Chopin; Roger Cabo: Roger! Kllinger; Roger Pelkowski. Fourth Row: 
Donald Van! : Kestly; Al Grabowski; John Wesolek; David Close; 

Daniel Smrekar; Herbert Solinsky; George Ytikick Fifth Row: Ronald 
Bcschta; Daniel Sherry; Thomas Wfeniewski; Daniel Stewart; Dennis Te- 
solowski: NickStoisolovich: Ronald Reick: Dennis Knaak 



Wh 



SIGMA T.U GAMMA 



Paint Fraternity House 



With home improvements. Sigma Tan Gamma began 
their year as they climbed ladders and brushed fresh paint 
on the Wilson House. Their house prepared for company, 
the Sig Tau's welcomed returning alumni to the Homecom- 
ing Weekend with a banquet and dance honoring their 
housemother. Mrs. \ oight 

The Sig Tau's sponsored and participated in a variety 
of school events throughout the \ear. including popcorn 
and candy apple sales at all the home football games. Win- 
ter brought annual Winter Formal and jalopy ice racing as 
highlights of Winter Carnival events. In spring, members 
raised money by becoming brat fryers and car washers. 
Hayrides, house parties, pledge parties, pledge exchanges, 
serenades, culture meetings featuring guest speakers, and 
an annual trip to the Twin Cities were among other activi- 
ties enjoyed by the fraternity. 

Sterna Tail Gamma members ant! their dates enjoyed 
their spring dinner dance and concluded the year's activi- 
ties with a Sunday afternoon picnic. 




Presenting I.D. cards. Lyle Camp and Nancy Burden accept the 
Sig Tau Calendar Girl placemat from Rick Reindl. 




Front Row: Kemp Shobe; Ken Keliher; Richard Reindl. seeretan ; George 
Yount. vice-president; Mike McLain, president, Car\ McClurg. treasurer; 
William Morgan; David Schmidt; Thomas Sakamoto. Second Row: Dav- 
id Mielke; Craig Nissen; V\ illiam Plocharski; James Decker; Dennis Re- 
inert; Paul Kriz; Richard Li nd back: Jonathan Oberman; Robert Lawr- 
ence; William Mugan; Lee Buvid. Third Row: John Rossmeier; Jack 



Link; Steve Orr; Terry Christianson; David Mott; Wayne Nero; Ron 
Trimberger; John Crusz: Karl Schon; Lloyd Dumke. Fourth Row: Jerrv 
Falkowski; Joe Lohse; Michael Murphy; William Ratzburg: Fred Flcisch- 
mann; Tom Stanitis; Gregg Zaner; A J Hanson; Steve Robinson; Mark 
Eskuche; Nicholas V'erstcgen. 



lM 




Front Row: John Haberkorn; James Helgescn; Charles Steiner; Terry 
Webs, president: Bob Zuleger. vic< nt: Tom McCuirc. secretary; 

Paul Gillings: Glen Pawlitzke; Lawrence Gauthier. Second Row: Richard 
Netzinger: Sy U'cra; Allan Irlbeck; Tim Brown: Dale Harbath. treasurer; 
Alan Anderson; John Schuster. Henr) Netzinger Third Row: Steve Eber, 



Larry Peeters; Wayne Spragg; Ken SchlaR: Richard Dockter: Gerald Guv- 
er; Bruce TourviNc. Fourth Row Galen Raether; Jim Uenrickson: Tony 
Mihlako: Done Bainbridge: Bill Cochrane: Matthew Vclden Vander; Pa- 
trick Schneider 



TAL' KAPPA KPS1I.OX 



Introducing a " Confiscation, " the Tau Kappa Kpsilon miver provided an 
opportunity for students to remain with the "in" group. 



Seek National Charter 



The newest social fraternity on campus. Tau Kappa 
Epsilon was organized December 10. 1966. Since then the 
colony has worked toward the {oals set to achieve a charter 
from the national TKK fraternity. 

During Winter Carnival, the TKK colony built a mas- 
sive throne at Wilson Park used in the coronation of the 
Winter Carnival queen. Preceding the antique fire engine, 
in the Homecoming parade was Mary Ann Wojtkiewicz, 
their 1967 sweetheart queen. 

At the Spring Carnival the TKE's initiated their first 
road rally. Another successful event sponsored by the fra- 
ternity was a public service weekend. 

Throughout the year the Tau Kappa Epsilon colony 
socialized at parties and met with other TKK chapters in 
Province XVIII. The year ended with plans for initiation as 
a national charter chapter. An increasing membership and 
more activities within the chapter and with other Greek 
organizations on campus have benefited its growth. 




ii C 




Front Row: Sandra Shad inner, Judv Schwab, treasurer; Mark Olson vice 
president; David Nielsen, president; Elaine Beyer, secretary Second 



Row; Dorothy Nielsen; lames Kahn; Bonnie Nielsen; Marsha Cooke. 
Third Row: Jack Plxley; Phillip Diet?.: Joe Brictzman. advisor 



ALPHA PSIOMKCA 



Present Two Productions 



An organization encompassing various dramatic ac- 
tivities. Alpha Psi Omega presented two major theatre pro- 
ductions this year. A winter play, "Slow Dance on the Kill- 
ing Ground," was directed by Mr. Jones, a member of the 
speech department and advisor to the group. Another ma- 
jor production, "Guys and Dolls. " was the musical under 
the direction of Michael Fedo. 

When not involved in large theatre productions, 
members and faculty assistants worked with smaller play 
production in the Quarter-Square theatre. The little theatre 
was a result of student and faculty interest in play writing, 
directing, and producing on a more informal level. Here 
plays were written and directed by students and faculty. 

For further exposure to new ideas and activities in 
drama, the organization attended plays in Minneapolis and 
other surrounding theatres. Outstanding members were 
recognized at a spring banquet. The freshman book award 
and a senior plaque were given to those who have show n a 
great interest in drama. 




Wait ins: for the approval of fellow theatrical members. Sandy Shadinger 
displays a costume to \x- worn in an upcoming musical. 



lib 




I'l KAl'I'A OKI T\ 



Debate at Tournaments 



To those students interested in debate, forensics, and 
extemporaneous speaking. Pi Kappa Delta offered oppor- 
tunities for students to demonstrate their skills. The group's 
activities included forensics and debate tournaments in 
fourteen major cities, encompassing over two hundred col- 
leges and universities, throughout the Midwest, including 
the Twin Cities Debate League held in Minneapolis. 

Along with oral competition in debate meets, mem- 
bers were also involved with other activities on earnpus. 
such as working with faculty members in writing one act 
plays. Some were produced in the (Quarter-Square Theatre. 
The fraternity also sponsored Kaeulh Talent Night. Final- 
ly, alter a presentation of activ ired to exercise de- 
clamatory skills, members and advisors were honored at a 
banquet held during spring. 



Comparing notes for debute. Barb l.iden. Carl Rk-mer. and Beck) Levy 
find they have emphasized a similar point. 




Front Row: Linda Duescher; Donna Albrecht. vice-president; Sheila 
R(»ccker. president; Judy Kvenson. secretary-treasurer: Barb l.iden. Sec- 



ond Row: John Fisk. advisor; John Banks; John Ott; William Mui»an 



J 1,1 



Z he fruits of the earth 
do not 
more obviously require 
labor and cultivation 
to prepare them 
for our use and subsistence, 
than our faculties 
demand instruction 
and regulation 
in order to qualify us 
to become upright 
and valuable members of society, 
useful to others, 
or happy ourselves. 

Barrow 







INSTRUCTION 





ll<\ 




Standing in the east entrance to The Commons, President Micheels re- 
views blueprints of the building prior tn its completion. 



W 




PRESIDENT MICHEELS 

Reflects on 75 Years 



Anniversaries arc times of looking backward in review 
of the \ears which have gone before. 

V v\e celebrate our 75th anniversary with the theme 
" Heritage and Horizon" we quite naturally do some remin- 
iscint:. as have the editors of this Jubilee yearbook. 

To me. however, the v\ ord " heritage does not so 
much suggest a looking back as a looking around — an 
awareness of the things, both concrete and conceptual, by 
which one is surrounded as the result of the effort and ac- 
complishments of those who have preceded us. 

""The memory ol a ureal name and the inheritance ol 
a great example," in the words of Disraeli, arc what we here 
at stout have inherited. The heritage of craftsmanship, the 
heritage ot uniqueness, the heritage of excellence — these 
surround us e\ en as u e build on the foundation laid b\ 
Senator Stout and his true successors The heritage, too, 
consists of many generations of students. like yourself, for 
whom Stout has been that great example.*" 

And what about the horizon? This word. I think, 
bears a close relationship to heritage, for upon the quality 
of one v heritage rests the boundary of one's horizon. It is 
through Stout s legacy from the past, this aura of inherited 
excellence, this knowledge, even, of "what we have going 
tor us. that we gain a \er\ special kind of impetus to 
search beyond v isible horizons. 

The horizon for Stout appears unlimited. The signifi- 
cant changes which have come about in the four years you 
have been on campus are indicative of those which are to 
come: the pace of urow th accelerates daily . 

Just as the university, impelled 1>> its heritage, moves 
on to new challenges, so aUo do \ on of its Diamond Jubilee 
class carry with you this heritage as you move forward to- 
ward your pergonal horizons 



Reviewing his notes for his special address. President Micheels prepares 
for the J.iiiujr\ graduation exercises. 



■rT 




President and Mr- Micheels greet one ol 
Stout's indiisln.il graphics instructors, Mr 

Siefert. at a facult\ tea 



llv 



VICKPRKSIDKVl'S 

Assist The President 



E J Schoepp, B v 

v ice President for Business Affairs 




John Furlong. I'll I) 

Vice Presidenl !<>r Universit) Relations and Development 





Ralph G. Iverson. Ed.D. 

Vice President for Student Ser\ ices 




John A, Jarvis. Ph.D. 

Vice President for Academic Affairs 



<\ 0^ 



STUDENT SERVICES 

Guide Student Activities 




Lloyd W. Trent, \i S 

Coordinator of University Relations 



Merle M Pria-. M A 
Dean of Men 



Freda Wriiidt M A 
Dean of Women 





Donald E. Osegard. B.S, 
Admissions Director 



Allen Klink, \l S 

Ass t. Director of Student Activities 



Angelo Orti'iizi. hxl I> 
Director of Student (.enter 




^ 




Gerald Don It* v. M.A. 
Coordinator of School Relations 



STIDKNTSKRYICKS 



Expand Staff Facilities 




Krank Bel isle. M.A 
Director of Placement 



Robert Shunk, M.A. 
Acting Registrar 



Judy Spain, M.A. 

Assistant Director of Student Housing 





Hclmuth Albrecht. B.S. 
Director of Student Housing 



Richard Anderson. Ed.D. 
Assistant Registrar 



m 




Phyllis Bently. M.S. 

Librarian 



Donald Olscn.M. A. 
Librarian 




Joseph Larkin. Ed.D. 
Financial Aids Director 










Dennis Eiowley, M L.S. 
Librarian 




Jack Ganzemiller. M S 
Director of Field Experience 



Philip Schwarz, M.A 

Librarian 




11^ 



STUDENT SERVICES 

Promote Public Relations 



Edna Gaffron, M.S. 

Dietitian 



Raymond Szymanski. M \ 
Director for Research Proposals 



Paul Goede 

Food Service Manager 






Man Donley. MA. 
Librarian 



Sharon Filler. B.S. 
High School Relations 






t 






Elva Morical. B.A. 
University Relations 



lib 




Robert Hovt. M A 
Counseling Center 



Richard Longfellow M S 
Vocational Rehabilitation 



David McNaughton. Ph D 

Coniisclmu Ontrr 





Paul Hoffman. Ed.D. 
Counseling Center 



Adelvn Hoi I is. PhD 
Counseling Center 




Darrell Coffey, MA. 

Vocational Rehabilitation 



[tf 



IIOMK KCONOMICS 



Add Several New Majors 



The past year has revealed numerous changes in the 
School of Home Kconnmics. Some departments have incor- 
porated new and advanced courses into curriculums. New 
faculty have inspired students to think independently. New 
majors such as Clothing and Textiles. Fashion Merchandis- 
ing, Hotel and Restaurant Management, and Home Eco- 
nomics in Business, have created attractive programs for 
future students in home economics. 

Confidence, awareness, understanding, plus ability- 
were some of the objectives of home economics courses. 
Students gained confidence in their judgement and person- 
al achievement, awareness of problems and their solutions, 
and an ability to achieve desired goals. 

Future careers in home economics were determined 
by individual interests as students gained backgrounds for a 
variety of careers. Industry, research, social welfare, food 
management, and teaching are open to home economists. 
Limitless in scope, home economics is more than an occu- 
pation; it is an expanding interest of the individual. 




Agnes S. Ronaldson. Ed.D.. Dean of the School of Home Economics, has 
created more interest in home economics by guiding the reorganization of 
departments and broadening the scope of majors off< 



Stringing cranberries and popcorn add to the excitement of 
Christmas. Charlotte Johns and her two young helpers busy 
themselves making tree decorations. 



\\^ 





Examining a flowered upholstery design. Sue Fetzer suggests possible col- 
or combinations for an interior design project. 





hollowing the annual Stout Home Economics Alumni meeting. 
Marv Vansickle, hither Brown, and Arlene Quilling listen at- 
tentively to Ruth Vol I. ne«l> elected proidrnt. 



Testing their creativity. Beverly Larson and Kay Sonntag design a crepe 
paper dress to be used for a fashion display. 



)V\ 



CLOTHING AND TEXTILES 

Closed Circuit TV 



The continual growth of the clothing and textiles 
department provided many opportunities to experiment 

with new ideas and techniques. Introduced into tlie curric- 
ulum were Practicum in Textile Printing. History of Ameri- 
can Costume. Textiles II, and the American Study Tour. 
These courses opened new areas for creativity and a better 
understanding of design principles and elements. 

This year Mrs. Salver and Miss Glennon have experi- 
mented with closed circuit television in their basic and ad- 
vanced construction classes. This new teaching media has 
allowed the instructors more time for encouraging individ- 
ual interests of students. 




The use of closed circuit television aids students in ot»er\ inn a better view 
of the intricate details of clothing techniques. 




Front Row: Ellen Kay Henrv, M.S.; CharlotteOrazem. M.E.; Hazel 
VanNess. M.A.. chairman; Barbara Nemecek. M.S.; Lynda McGraw. M.S. 
Second Row: Dorothy Jensen. M.A.; Sadie Mohamed, Ph.D.; Rita Ma- 



rian. M.S.; Margaret Clennon. M.S.; Bonnie Kirkwood. M. A.; Jeanne Sal- 
ver. M S; Ann Rudiger, MS. 



30 



SL © m © © & 



,z 




Front Row: Alta Belle Kemp, Ph.D.; Anita Wilson, M.S.: Cecelia Pudel- 
kewicz, Ph.D.; Joy Joeclyn, M V Margaret Jamev M S Second Row: 
Bctt\ Viens, M.S.: Mercedes Kainski. I'd I) . Lorraine Da hike. I'd I) 



Clara Carrison. M.S.: Rebecca Cralow. M.S.: Shirley Chen. Ph.D.: Ktla 
Jane Meiller. M.S chairman. 



FOODS AND Nl'TRITION 

Buy Electronic Range 

The eleven ineinlwrs of the Foods aiul Nutrition de- 
partment have succeeded in providing students with well- 
rounded courses and up-to-date equipment. A new experi- 
mental foods laboratory was installed on the third floor of 
Harvey Hall, replacing the old child study center. It was 
equipped with an electronic range to increase the amount 
and scope of experimentation. 

A newly-revised Food Science I course has been 
changed from a five credit to a four credit course, avoiding 
some of the repetition encountered in the Food Science II 
course. A Hotel and Restaurant Management major, the 
only one of its kind in the Midwest, was initiated this year. 
It has added additional depth to the department through 
the introduction of catering, sanitation, and restaurant 
menu planning courses, as well as opening a new occupa- 
tional avenue for foods and nutrition majors. 




Baking is a breeze for Sue Christman. using the Foods and Nutrition de- 
partment'*, new electronic oven which cuts preparation time 



m 




Front Row: Judy Herr. M.S.; Beatrice Mills. M.S. Second Row: Rhonn 
Thompson. M.S.: William Hanlev. Ph.D.; Frederick Pope. S.T.M.; Wan- 



da Vansickle. M.S. ; Lanore Sogard, M.S. 



CHILD DEVELOPMENT 

Pilots Pre-School Major 

A comparatively ne« department, piloting a young 
major, is the Child Development department. The pre- 
school education major, introduced two years ago. has been 
equipping the students with more knowledge and a better 
understanding of child development and parent-child rela- 
tionships. Because of its pioneer development, the curricu- 
lum has been in constant revision. 

\ nursery school, maintained for three to five j ear 
olds, has been moved from the third floor of Harvey Hall to 
one of the home management houses. The department is 
presently planning a new $80,000 Child Study Center. It 
will be especially constructed with microphones, films and 
other facilities necessary for adequate supervision and be- 
hind-the-scene study of pre-schoolers. 




Demonstrating her magical qualities to Kitty Daniels is one of the pre- 
school children in the play r<x>m of the Child Study center. 



b> 



IIOMK M.WACKMKNT 



Receive New Appliances 



The Home Management department added an im- 
portant facet to the working knowledge of the home eco- 
nomics student. Consumer Economics, Home Equipment, 
and Home Management have assisted the future home 
economists in acquiring household managerial skills. 

As seniors, most home economics majors did extra 
reading or took a residence course in Home Management. 
In the residence course, they were supervised in a special 
off-campus home by Miss Rose. 

Since this department has assisted in developing the 
Home Economics in Business major, it has been receiving 
new appliances and testing equipment which were incorpo- 
rated with present facilities. 




Ready to record kilowatt usage. Dionne Krkkila reads the meter while Pat 
Tills and Barl> Morris check the time factor. 




Charlotte Rose. M.S.; Dorothy Clure. M.S.; Joann Hallaway, M S . chair- 
man: SueCroswell. M.A. 



jP 



I.IBKRAI. STl 1)11 iS 



Create Cultural Interest 



Besides creating a well-rounded background For all 
Students, the School of Liberal Studios has added individu- 
al culture and developed a greater appreciation for the arts 
and sciences through meaningful courses. 

It has offered majors in art and business administra- 
tion. Minors offered in the curriculum include journalism, 
Knglish. sociology [>ioIog\, speech, chemistry, and physics. 

attempting to meet the needs of a changing soeictv. 
the liberal studies school has introduced a major in applied 
mathematics, which invokes mathematical model develop- 
ment, computer science, and statistics. An economics minor 
has also been added this year. 

All ot these area-, related. > et independent of each 
other, were a part of the comprehensive program of liberal 
studies offered at our university. 




Dvvjght L Agnew, Ph.D.. Dean of the School of Liberal Studies, teaches 
Modern World in addition to assuming Im duties as the dean 



Seeing is a vital pari of learning to students <>f an. opening nights i<im- 
opportunities for examination and discussion. 




I3</ 




Giving special emphasis to a difficult musical passage. Mr Cooke leads the 
S> mphonic Singers during one of main rehearsals. 



Kmpha>i/iiisi the location of a new African country, Mr Magnus- 
sen explains problems of development in todays world. 



Giving tips on «aler safety and selection of "ati-r skis is a part of the c\jm-- 
iences Bruce Nevin gains in his speech class. 



^^^ 





y 



|V> 




Front Row: Mildred Olsen. MA. F.mitv Jenson. MS: William Gransc. 
jr. M \ Lois B\rns. Ph.D., chairman. Joanne Dosotellc. M \ M.ir\ 
Beth McDuffee. M.A. Second Row: Norma Shanebrook. M.A.: Robert 



Phelps. M.A. ; John Tokheim. M.A.: Richard Friedrich. M.S.: Robert Sath- 
cr. MA. Maukur Bodvarsson, M.A.: Robert Gibson. M \ . Karen Boe 
M A \\ Mis Weeks, M \ . RoU-rt Mires. M.A. 



i-:nc;i.ish 



Expand Course Offerings 



With eighteen faculty members with advanced de- 
grees from various universities throughout the country, the 
English Department offered a broad and rich experience in 
language, philosoph) . and literature to the students of 
Stout State University, 

Continually expanding its offerings, the department 
has recent K added such courses as Children's Literature, 
especially developed for pre-school education majors, as 
well as courses in literary criticism and creative writing. 

In addition to their regular duties, a number of Eng- 
lish faculty serve as advisors to Undergraduate Fellows, the 
literary magazine and the yearbook. 




In an informal class period, attentive Honors English students attempt to 
grasp Mr. Sathers's provocat ive words. 



J3<> 



Hl()l.()(^ 



Finalize Blueprints 



Under the capable supervision of Dr. Anne Marshall, 
the Biology Department has attempted to finalize blue- 
prints for their floor in the new science building. A green 
house has been included in the top floor layout. 

Two department members have been involved in re- 
search this past year. An article, written b\ Dr. Mahan, 
concerning a type of teaching employing a problem-solving 
approach, appeared in "Science Kdueation Magazine." He 
also prepared an article which describes the value of this 
problem-solving method as compared to conventional 
methods under experimental conditions. Dr. Low ry studied 
aquatic ecology . involving our lakes and streams. 




Experimenting with bacterial growths, Mr Nelson releases .« simple of 
culture for Jo Weiler's microscopic examination 




Front Row: Edward Lowry, Ph.D.; Richard Wilson. M.S.: Anne Marshall. Ph.D.. chairman; 
Uorei' Nelson. M.S. Second Row: Gene Olson. M.A.: Douglas Wikum, M.S.; Herman 
Arneson, M.A.; Luther Mahan. D.Ed.; Donald Dickmann, M.S.: John Kainski. Ph.D. 



(V 



SPEECH 



Develop Radio Station 



Plans were made bv the Speech Department, in con- 
junction with the Federal Communications Commission, to 
develop a ten watt FM radio station which will be operated 
In students. The use of this facility will enable students to 
become more efficient in communicating with the universi- 
t> and townspeople. It will provide training in broadcasting 
and experience in writing scripts and technical reports, 
announcing, and developing programs for the broadcasts. 

Involved in a communications research project this 
year. Mr. Hah erson attempted to find a more accurate 
method of measuring audience rating of television pro- 
grams. This was based on reactions to the content of pro- 
urams rather than the number of viewers. 




Expressing themselves in facial expressions, IkkK movements, and voice 
tones, actors in Theatre W nrkshop attempt role-playing 




Front Row: Michael Fedo. M.A.; Norman Ziemann. Ph.D., chairman; Sara McMillan. M.A. Sec- 
ond Row: Howard Heise. MA: l.orna Ecngfeld. Ph D.; Craig Hakerson. M S Orin Anderson. 
MA: R. Keith Jones. M.Ed.; John risk. \l \ 



I5S 




M. W. Reneson, M.A.; James Ley, M.S.; Fred Breisch. M.A.; Gordon 
Jones. M.Ed.; Richard Miller. M.S.; Earl Gierke. MA., chairman. Ken- 



neth Becker. M.S.: Eino Maki. M.S.: Milton Rube. M.A.: Clifford Can- 
thier. M.S. 



MATHKMAT1CS 



Develop Math Major 



The Mathematics Department has introduced a major 
in Applied Mathematics this year. The new program pro- 
vided a strong foundation in academic mathematics essen- 
tial to practical application and to possible graduate study. 
The applied area includes the study of mathematical model 
development, computer science, and statistics — three 
areas most common in industry and business. 

The department has also been revising the curricu- 
lum. One hundred twenty tapes were produced for closed 
circuit television to aid in the instruction of the students. 
Mr. Maki has developed a new freshmen mathematics 
course for non-mathematics oriented students. The com- 
puter facility was also expanded into an independent com- 
puter facility for the students. 




Comparing IBM punch cards, Marlene Wieman and Richard Feldkamp 
check their Ice} punch operation in a ( tamputer Science clas» 



131 




Front Row: John Salx>], M.A.; Olive \itz. B. A ; Marian Deininger. Ph.D.. 
chairman, l.velia Rutkowski, M S ; Kninial.au Wiehe, Bs W illard Bai- 
\v\. Jr . MA. Second Row: |) a \id Liu, I'h.l) . Will Ballentine; Louis To- 



kle, MBA; Robert Melrose. M.A.; Daniel Magnussen, M. A; Jamie 
Keid. M \ . Yrnnld Olson, M.S.; Dondas Arehard. M \ 



SOCIAL SCIF.XCF 

Create Economics Minor 



Innovation h\ the S i iul Science Department has this 
year created the 22-credit minor in economies. In addition 
to this new minor, courses offered by the department have 
enlarged considerably. 

History courses have been expanded. Such courses as 
Latin American. Asian, and Fnglish histories were added 
for any student taking this minor. Other equally interesting 
courses, also new. arc Sociology of Leisure. Introduction to 
Social Work. Sociology of the Family, plus a new compre- 
hensive World Geography course. 

The new courses have aided and advanced interest in 
studying changes in the small community in the midst of 
society and its trends in the world todav . 




Indicating irregularities in the coastline. Mr Magnussen explains land 
contour and natural resources to Itenrv Waters. 



Mo 



CHEMISTRY 

Publish Third Edition 



Crowded into one-half of the fourth floor of Harvey 
Hall, the Chemistry Department is awaiting the construc- 
tion of the Science and Technology Building. The ground 
breaking ceremonies were held this spring. Six large chem- 
istry laboratories will be located on the third floor of the 
new building on the lower campus. 

Besides the introduction of a Physical Chemistry class 
and the purchase of new equipment for the course, the indi- 
vidual department members have been involved in re- 
search and writing. Dr. Runnalls has been experimenting 
with the yields of individual fission product nuclides in the 
spontaneous fission of ealifornium-252. The third edition of 
Dr. Nitz's laboratory manual of Introductory Chemistry 
was published in 1967 and his third edition of the textbook. 
Introductory Chemistry, is to be published in 1968. 




Accuracy in reading and recording data become important to Bill Owen as 
he near* the final steps of a laboratory- exercise. 




Donald Clausen. Ph.D.; Nelva Runnalls. Ph.D.; William Owen, Ed.D; John Snoddv. M.S.; Ed- 
ward Cold. M.S.; O W Nitz. Ph.D. 



H\ 



PHYSICAL KDl CATION 

Offer P.E. Minor 



Improving health and physical fitness and encouraging 
participation in physical activities were aims of the nine 
fucult) members <>t the Physical Kdncation Department. 
New courses in first aid and gymnastics were offered this 
year. A newly-developed physical education minor for 
women highlighted I lie year's departmental projects. 

Wrestling coach Sten Pierce did an individual research 
project during the year in studying the development of grip 
Strength tor wrestlers. 

Developing athletic teams and promoting physical ac- 
tivities tor students in general, the physical education de- 
partment was important to all students. 




learning to dance may be painful at the time, but hours of fun will be the 
reward for the members of a social dance class. 




Carol Dobnin/ M s Ka> Carter. 8.S.; Ray Johnson. M.A.. chairman: Judith Carlson. B.S.; Douglas 
Stallsmith. M \ . Dennis Raarup. M \ . John Zuertein, M.S.; Dvvain Mini/. M S John Molitor, M s 
Sten Pierce, B.S: Willis Valett. M \ . Max Sparger, M Ed 



\Hh 




Alan Camaehe M 1 \ . William Schulman. M.S.: Douglas Cummings. 
M !• A Richard Wold. M.A.; Jam- Abrams, MA K<>I>1> Wilson, M 1 \ 
Eddie Wong. M.F.A : Charles Wimmer. M.F.A.; John Albert. M.F.A.; 
Michael Jerry, Ml v. John Will, Ml \ Uyce Vanek, M S Vugusto 



DaCosta, guest artist Sherman Iverson. M FA.: Katharina Williams. 
MA: John Pimlott, MA. Dion Manrkjuez, M.F.A.; John IVrri. M I \ 
Orazio Fumagalli, Ph.D., chairman. 



\UT 

Express Self Creativity 

Teaching students to express themselves creatively 
through paint, pencil, and clay was the goal of faculty 
members of the art department. Displayed art projects 
provided students a sense of accomplishment and a means 
of self expression. Faculty members observed progress in 
student improvement of their techniques and their increase 
in \ isual sensitiv ities. 

Individual projects undertaken by some faculty 
members accompanied their teaching duties. \lrv \ anek 
wrote a textbook entitled Creative Arts in the Clothing 
Field. Rights on the unpublished book were iiiven to the 
Stout Foundation. Dr. Fumagalli researched functions ot 
tin- artist in industry and translated a thirteenth century 
treatise on rhetoric from the Italian into English. The trea- 
tise is the eariest rhetoric in Italian instead of classical Lat- 
in. 





Hi 



Fascinated faces reflect intense concentration and close examination of 
landscape paintings at a recent Art Center show ing 




Steve Fossum M S \1\r<m Uarhour. I'h.M () Clifford KuMv. MS. 
K.L. Rue. MA. 



PHYSICS 

Establish Physics Minor 

Although the Physics Department lias not increased in 
staff members over the past feu \cars. it lias been providing 
the essential background material for students in industrial 
education and technology 

Because the School of Applied Science and Technolo- 
gy lias been dependent upon the Physics Department for 
informing students in the areas of physics-mechanics, phys- 
ics-optics, and physics-electronics, the department has kept 
abreast of the most recent developments in industry . A 
physics minor has increased the "in-depth background 
knowledge of the industrial technology and the industrial 
education students. 




Demonstrating the use of a tensile strength tester. Dr. Harbour explains 
the differences in strength of varieties of woods. 



/W 



MUSIC 



Perform On Tour 



Stout's Music Department was very active this year in 
making plans for their spring concert trips. The concert 
band practiced together for four hours each week before 
presenting several concerts while on a four-day tour to VVis- 
cousin and Minnesota high schools. The vocal uroup went 
on tour to the World's Fair during the spring break. 

During the pre-Christmas season. Handel's "Messiah" 
was presented under the direction of Mr. Cooke. Other 
special events included a thirty piece instrumental group 
assisting in the performance of a festival contata at Our 
Sawor's Luthern Church, and Christmas and Spring Con- 
certs presented to the faculty and student body at Stout. 




Lvnn Pritchard. M.S. chairman: Harold Cooke. M.Mus. 







BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Grows Through Ideas 

Although a relatively small department in the number 
of staff members, the Department of Business Administra- 
tion has urown in new ideas and curriculum development. 
The department at Stout State University is new, first of- 
fered two years ago. 

The new major offered is General Business Administra- 
tion which provides a broad business education. Students 
are encouraged to specialize in marketing, management, or 
accounting areas of administration. 

One hundred thirty-eight students majored in business 
this year. The (irst candidate to tarn his bachelor of science 
degree in business administration at Stout. Wayne Nero. 
graduated this past January. 



Paul Mcnges. M.A., chairman: Wesley Peterson. M.B.A. 



)4$ 



IPPLIED SCIENCE AM) TKCIINOI.OC* 

Use Video-Tapes 

I lie school oi applied science and technolna\ nm- 
crrnx a great man) departments, such as Metals, Graphics. 
Physics, and Audio-Visual Education. 

Courses and curriculum arc \aried. Some individual 
departments offer a major, as Audiovisual, or a minor, as 
Physics or Safety. A cross section of many t> pes of future 
occupations can be achieved by taking such courses as 
Graphic Arts. Woodworking, and Photography. 

\ru facilities have come into practice, such as the new 
television studios. These have video-taping facilities for use 
by all departments in individual schools as an additional aid 
to modern techniques in teaching and learning. New ideas 
and new courses have none far in expanding the over-all 
effectiveness of Applied Science and Tcchnologv . 









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Herbert Anderson. Ed.D.. Dean of School of Applied Science and Tech- 
nology, introduces new facilities and courses within the I. A. field. 



Before registering, Terr) w eiss 

(.-■insults with Mr llnfi-r atxttit 
itu- classes he will take to com- 
plete his degree requirements. 



4<f 





Interested in extending industrial education t«> other countries. Vice- President Furlong and an- 
other state official visit production shops in Vietnam. 




Mr. Rhoads demonstrates the use of a reamer tor scoring the inner walk of 
a cylinder to an auto mechanics student. 



An open house gives David Sharkey an opportunity to ask Mr. Cheng 
questions about electrical equipment and its operation. 




41 




Front Row: Harold Hatfin. M.S.; Glenn Cehring. M.S.; Richard 
Klatt, M.S.: Paul Spetdel. M.A.; George Peltier. M.S.: Ron Butts, 
graduate assistant Second Row: Glenn Miller, graduate assistant: 



Arthur Muller. M.S.; John Entorf. Ed.D.. chairman: Alfred Cristi- 
ni, B.S.; Duane Johnson. M.S.; Marvin Kufahl, MS 



MKTAI.S 



Expand Course Offerings 



Bringing into view new ideas from industry, the mem- 
bers of the Metals Department expanded their department 
curriculum through the addition of new and up-to-date 
courses. Mr. Kufahl introduced a new program in packag- 
ing which deals with the aspects of designing a package to 
protect the product. Also added to the curriculum were 
Metallurgy 418, involving a study of the physical structure 
of metals, and Plastics Mold Making 42>. 

Planned for the 1968-69 school is a course in numerical 
control, dealing with digital control of machines through 
prepunched tapes. The tapes give directions to the machine 
tool mechanism and eliminate direct human operation. 



Consulting the blueprint diagram. Mr. Schwallcr assists Ham Shiromo in 
selecting the best design for his project. 




W 



WOOD II ( ll\l( s \\l) PLASTICS 

Make Concept Films 



The Department of Wood Technics and Plastics has 
expanded its course offerings to meet the new develop- 
ments of the wood and plastic industries. Besides providing 
a general background for all industrial arts majors, the de- 
partment provides "in depth" courses for students concen- 
trating in these areas. 

In an attempt to give more individual attention to each 
student. Mr. Dyas has worked this year in conjunction with 
the Audio- Visual center in making single concept films. 
These films show a step- by-step procedure and the student 
is able to stop the film at any time for closer study. 

Mr. Soderberg. a member of the staff who has attend- 
ed the Chicago School of Interior Decorating, has complet- 
ed a thorough revision of his textbooks on Finishing. 




Consulting Mr. Pershern. Tern Turk and his lab partner question the drill 
size they should use on the drill press. 




Arnold Piersal. Ed.D-. chairman: Armand Hofer, Ed.D.; Edwin Dvas. M.A.; Goerge Soderberg. 
MA: Robert Hokenev.. M \ Robert Baldwin, M S.; James Runnalk Ed l> , k T Olson, M S 
Krank Pershern. M S 



I ft 




Kenneth Eriekson. MA: R. Krank Kchrln'rg, M.E.. HansTimper, M S I .« twh Moegenberg, MS 

William Amthor. I> Kd. chairman. Court nev Nvstucrt, B.A ; Kdwin Siefert, M.Ed. 



imhstriai.ghaphk :s 



Offer Mechanical Design 



I n\ olved in the ex pans ion of course offerings, the 
Department of Industrial Graphics has added a new me- 
chanical design concentration for industrial arts majors in- 
terested in drafting, architectural, and machine design. 

individual department instructors have also been in- 
volved in research and experimental work related to this 
area. Mr. Moegenburg has been invoked in experimental 
research in the area of programmed instruction. This work 
will be applied toward his Doctor of Education degree. Mr. 
Sicfert has invented and received a patent on a four and 
one half ton industrial mixer. 




Working <'n a group housing design project. At Pesavento suggests an ob- 
tuse angle for a closet corner to his partners. 



[9 




Charles Rhodes. MS: Jack Sampson, Kii. D.; 
Edward Morical, M.Ed.: James Collier, 

M s James Dairies, M S . It Frank Kclir- 
berc. M E 



POWER TECHNOLOGY 

Offer 18 Hour Curriculum 



DRIVER AM) SAFETY EDUCATION 

Research Attitude Scale 



The Department of Power Technology continues to 
offer a wide selection of courses for those interested in auto- 
motive mechanics. This year, the automotive program was 
expanded by offering new courses and revision the content 
of the five presently offered courses. The new courses of- 
fered include: fuels and carbon, auto transmission and 
drive train, tune up and diagnosis, and shop service man- 
agement. This new 18 hour curriculum was put into effect 
in the second semester of this vear. 



Concern in the ever-growing field of drivers' education 
has led to more courses in the Safety Program of the Elec- 
tronics Department. Administration of drivers education, 
general safety, and traffic and highway safety form the nu- 
cleus of the 22-credit minor offered. 

More depth has been added to courses through Mr. 
Schulz* doctoral research on "The Construction and Valida- 
tion of Attitude Scale for Male Adolescent Motor Vehicle 
Traffic Offenders and Non-Offenders." 



Willis Valett. M.A.: August Schulz, 
MA. 



)fl 





Front Row: Orville Nelson, Ph.D.; Eugene Flug. M.A.; Wesley Face. 
Ed.D.: Lorry Sedgwick. Ph.D. Second Row: George Halston. technical 



writer: John Zuerlein. M.S.; Charles Yost. M.S.; Harlvn Misfeldt. M.S. 
Harry Olstad. M.S.: Richard Gebhart. MS.; Douglas Stallsmith. MA. 



AMKRICAN INDUSTRY 



Develop Micro-Teaching 



American Industry, a new major at Stout is the result 
of industrial research began in 1963. Being a new field, 
many research projects have been initiated on campus. 

Many department members have been individually 
and cooperatively invoked in research and development of 
the program. Mr. Zuerlein has designed new visual media 
for the American Industry secondary curriculum. Mr. Yost 
has developed and is now teaching a process course. Dr. 
Sedgwick has been conducting research on teacher charac- 
teristics and has developed micro- teaching on campus. He 
and Mr. Misfeldt co-authored an article. "Micro-Teaching: 
New Tool for a New Program" which appeared in a techni- 
cal journal. Mr. Cebhard has prepared an instructor's 
guide and student text for the American Industry Project. 






j$h 




Instructor Chuck Yost explains the uses and operations of a Wilson Tensile 
Tester to a group of American Industry students. 



I I 1 ( TRONICS 



Restructure Courses 



The Electronics Department has restructured the 
course offerings to better meet the needs of modern tech- 
nology. The depth and breadth of the offerings has in- 
creased to the point where the full preparation of electronic 
teachers for technical institute and junior college programs 
is possible. An Industrial Education major in technical edu- 
cation (electronics concentration) is now offered. 

Increased offerings have resulted in a program of new 
laboratory instrumentation. The new equipment will equal 
that found in research laboratories of industry and will 
complement the electronics remodeling program. 



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L'sing a circuit analysis machine. Mr. Clendenning assists one of his stu- 
dents in testing the efficient) of a circuit 




Robert Spinti. M.S.: Philip Ruehl. Ph.D.. chairman: Richard Cheng. M.S. 
Lee Clendenning. M.Kd, 



\S* 



AUDIO-VISl'AI. DKPARTMKNT 

Build Television Studio 



The Audio-Visual Department has expanded its curric- 
ulum and added new facilities to meet the demands of a 
growing university. Introduced into the curriculum of the 
Audio-Visual Communications graduate major were five 
new courses. These included: Film History and Apprecia- 
tion. Color Photography. j\ Production Techniques, 
Planning Closed Circuit Television, and a seminar in Edu- 
cational Media Research. 

A new televison studio was built in the basement of 
Central School this year. Under the direction of Mr. Her- 
bert, the coordinator of television instruction, films were 
produced for classroom instruction in the various depart- 
ments. The new studio also served as the laboratory for the 
education and speech department where students used the 
micro-teach inn equipment. 




Following stylo specifications. Murray Patz uses a braver for inking the 
t> pe to prepare a proof sheet on the proof press. 




Front Row: David Beveridge. M.S.; Robert Hardman. M.S.; David Bar- 
nard. Ed.D. chairman. Second Row: Patrick Habcrman. M.S.; Harry 
Herbert. M.A.; Robert Ward. MS. Jack Morehouse, administrative assist- 
ant 



M 




Charles Thomas. Ph.D.. chairman; Lloyd Whydotski. M.A.; Paul Axelson. 
M.S.; James Herr. MA.; Ervin Dennis. Ed.D. 




GRAPHIC ARTS 

Add New Press Facilities 

The Graphic Arts Department worked to restructure 
its currieuium and to improve laboratory facilities. Deletion 
of courses and addition of others has provided efficient in- 
struction for students who wish to enter the graphic arts 
field as a career. The field includes education, industrial 
management, or industrial communications in business. 

Closed circuit television with scheduled laboratory 
sessions was effective I \ employed for required freshman 
graphic arts classes. Advanced classes were offered in seven 
specialized areas which permitted study in depth. Photo- 
engraving facilities, electrostatic units, and new presses 
have been added to gi\e the students practical experience 



Larry Welch tries his hand at the newest piece of equipment in the graphic 
arts laboratory, an electrostatic copier. 



J tf 




Front Row: Zenon Smolarek. M.S.; Wesley Sommers. Ph.D.. chairman; Ralph Callcrtder. 
M.S. Second Row: R Frank Kchrhen*. M.K. . Francis Sakiey, \1 A . \lchar Arora. M.S.; 
Ra\ Hansen. B.S 



INDUSTRIAL TK( IINOIOCi 



Cope With New Problems 



Because the Industrial Technology Department offers 
a major in Industrial Technology, new courses have been 
added to cope w ith new problems facing industry. This 
year, a Production Processes course has been added to the 
expanding curriculum. 

Individual departmental instructors were constantly 
seeking lor new avenues of interest in their specific areas. 
Mr. Smolarek introduced a course on Statistical Quality 
Control and worked as co-author of a chapter in a technical 
yearbook for 1969. It dealt with job placement and oppor- 
tunities in industrial technology and will appear in the In- 
dustrial Technology yearbook. 



Preparing students for problem analysis, Mr Smolarek utilizes an over- 
head projector for his Statistical Quality Control class. 



jfi, 





EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY 

Study Human Relations 

Students who arc majors in the Department of Educa- 
tion and Psychology have been exposed to a variety of con- 
cepts. The study of human relationships, perceptions. 
learning- and mental health was found to be important to 
the understanding of the emotional, mental and social as- 
pects of human behavior. 

This school encouraged students to explore areas of 
their own interests. This freedom of study increased student 
interest and led to the creation of a psychology major. This 
in turn opened the way for students to enroll in psychology 
and guidance graduate study. 

Education majors also selected background courses in 
education and psychology areas. Guidance and General 
Psychology were basic courses taken. Elect ives. such as 
Psychology of I, earning and Psychology of the Exceptional 
Child, have proved their value to the student by giving him 
additional resources. 



Erich R. Oetting. Ph.D.. Dean of Teacher Education. Chairman of Educa- 
tion and Psychology continually searches for new \\a\s to expose students 
to psychological theories. 




Involved in an around-lhe-table discussion, 
Mr Melrose and Dr. Bolstad point out news 
articles ot current events 



[ft 



Kl)l CATION \\I) l>M( IIOI.OGY 

Explore New Interests 



Conducting a job interview. Mr Dick Haas <>f tin- Appleton School Dis- 
trict asks Glenn Jensen about his philosophy of education. 





Anticipating a June graduation, John Lauson and Norma Anderson exam- 
ine job opportunity brochures outside tin- placemen! office 



Dr BoKtacI HritK the circular classroom 
arrangement vm effective for infor- 
mal group discussions. 




lfl 




Front Row: Eleanor Johnson. M.S.; Jane Rosenthal. Ed. I). Second Row: 
Mildred Tumey, Kd.D. chairman; li«-»Me Sprat t. M.S.; Margaret Harper. 

M S 



HOME ECONOMICS TEACHER EDUCATION 

Develop H*E* Concepts 

Educators of the Home Economics Teacher Educa- 
tion Department engaged in the development of a concep- 
tual framework as a teaching guide. They were challenged 
to build curricula and establish conditions under which 
students learned to think critically about humanist and 
material values and to make rational decisions concerning 
problem solving in personal and family life. 

Experimental work with micro-teaching was conduct- 
ed this year with junior education majors and dietetics 
majors in Methods of leaching. This new method allows 
the student instructors to observe and criticize their own 
teaching methods via closed circuit TV. 



Expressing creativity in bulletin board displays, Carol Kitzmann and Erica 

Gustafson relate current events to education basics. 




lf\ 




Front Row: Jean Poirier. M.A.; Erich Oetting, Ph.D.; Verele Homtith. 
Ed.D.: Evelyn Rinu-1. Ph.D.; Hunter Shirley, M.S.; Ruth Hill. Ph.D. Sec- 
ond Row: Douglas Gingrich. \1 A : John Stevenson, Ph.D.; John Deutsch- 



er. Ph.D.; John Houle. Ph.D.; Guv Salver. Ph.D.; Robert Haltner. Sr.. 
M.A., Th.D.; Gust Jenson III, MA.'; Dennis Bolstad. Ed.D.; Michael Rit- 
land. M.A.; P. Robert Wurtz. Ph.D.; Reinhard Schmidt. M Ed 



EDUCATION WD PSYCHOLOGY 

Develop Grad Program 

The Depart ment oi Kducation and Ps\ i h<>]<>^\ has a 
growing department. Interested in rounding out the educa- 
tion of students in e\ery field, they offer courses in General 
Psychology. Education courses were open to everyone. A 
major in Psychology was offered along with a graduate pro- 
gram in guidance and counseling. 

In addition to these accomplishments, most of the fac- 
ulty were individually active. Dr. Haltner has prepared lor 
the publishing of a study of urief and its treatment, and Dr. 
Hill is preparing a book dealing with Hypnoildal therapy. 
The department has developed a six- track program for 
graduate n student personnel and counseling. 




Giving and taking a tie-detector test help Chuck Cargel and Marvin 
Dehne to understand Mr. Jensen's explanation of its use. 



v> 



INDUSTRIAL Tl.\< 111 K K1>1 CATION 

Utilize Team Teaching 

Offering many vocational teacher certification courses 
by extension has been onl> one of the areas of expansion in 
the Department of Industrial Teacher Education this year. 
To enlarge upon the background depth the department uti- 
lized team teaching in several of the courses. 

A new Industrial Teacher Education laboratory on 
second floor of Kryklund Hall was equipped with elosed cir- 
cuit television for student use. Through the use of this facil- 
ity, students were able to demonstrate or present oral in- 
struction and watch themselves on TV. 

School Shop Organization and Management was a 
new course offered this \ear to education majors. It provid- 
ed an opportunity for students to apply theon learned in 
this and other classes. 




A junior enrolled in Introduction to Teaching uses the Industrial Teacher 
Education laboratory for presenting a lecture. 




Seated: Neal Prichard. D.Ed.; M. James Benson. M.S.; Dvvight Chinnock. 
M K . E. Robert Rudiger. Ed.D. chairman: Theodore Wiehe. Ed.D. 



Standing: Lee Smallev. Ed.D.: Lawrence Wright. Ed.D.; Bruce Walley, 
\l S Thomas Tsuji. Ph.D. 



/*/ 




GRADUATE SCHOOL 

Reorganize Structure 

The Graduate School reflects the spirit of all depart- 
ments. A reorganization of the graduate school has worked 
to make the school more broad. Coupled with this idea has 
been the development of a doctoral program that has come 
about with the addition of new facilities and larger staffs to 
the different departments throughout the university. 

The indi\ idual members of this department have 
moved forward also. Assisting as program chairman for the 
I96S annual convention of the American Industrial Arts 
Association. Dr. Swanson reflects the type of responsibility 
that is being assumed. Members, such as I)r \\ right. 
worked at proofing a galley of a textbook which he hopes 
will be published this year. Altogether, modern up-to-date 
changes, plus forward thinking ideas have combined to 
form a great and growing graduate school and an increas- 
ing]} competent staff. 



RoU-rt Swanson, Ph.D. 
Dean <>f Graduate College 




I w .i\ th- Courtney, Ph.D. 
Professor in Graduate College 



]n 




Lawn-nce V\ right. Kd.D. 
Director <>f Graduate Studies 



^ 





CS Wall. Ph.D. 

Profi">M>r of Graduate Studies 



w.-vlt\ Face, Ed.D. 

\---i^!.iiit Dean <>i Graduate College 



Fixing electronic equipment, graduate sttidont H<>1> Kulli-r solders circuit connec- 
tions in the Audio- Visual television studio. 




fc$ 



8 due at ion is a com pan ion 
which no misfortune can depress- 
no crime destroy - 
no enemy alienate- 
no despotism enslave. 
At home, a friend; 
abroad, an introduction; 
in solitude, a solace ; 
and in society, an ornament. 
Without it, 
what is man?" 
a splendid slave, 
a reasoning savage. 

Charlo Varle 






SCHOLAR 




IP 



SENIORS 



Contract Job Positions 



Ware of the fact that it was our last year. we wanted 
to make the most of it. Often there didn't seem to be ade- 
quate time to take advantageof the main facilities and 
opportunities that were available. Each year we returned 
promising ourselves that this year ue would make the best 
use of our time: we would do all the thins*. u c"d been plan- 
ning to do in past years. Now it was our last chance 

The arrival of each traditional yearly event was met 
with mounting anticipation and ushered out with a twinge 
of regret, as it was our "last"" as undergraduates at Stout. 

We established a life style which was soon to change. 
We made many friends who scattered to pursue their ca- 
reers. Although these changes have been met with mixed 
emotions, we were part of a generation reared in a period of 
rapid change, and we viewed the future as a period of chal- 
lenge and change. We realized that we were soon to take on 
roles of greater responsibility in our society, and we wel- 
comed the opportunity to test and apply much of our 
knowledge to meet this mounting challenge. 

Although we felt a certain degree of confidence we 
were still uncertain as to what our future would hold. We 
realized that plans were always subject to sudden and even 
radical, perhaps violent, change. Vet something drove us on 
to help, to dream, to compete, to realize our potential, and 
to participate to the best of our abilities. 

There w ere di\ erse roles and careers ahead of us. 
some new, some changed, some old. Others have helped us 
prepare for this point in our life, but we now hold the keys 
to open the doors to a variety of opportunities. Never before 
have we enjoyed the combination of such extensive prepar- 
ation and the ability to determine the channel through 
which we could express the product of this preparation — 
our personal viewpoint and convictions. Such a position 
gave us each a sense of power and a sense of responsibility. 
Vet there is always that lingering, momentary doubt that 
insists on periodically creeping into our hopes, plans, and 
dreams — am I adequately prepared? Am I truly qualified- 1 
Suddenly, we were the experts faced with the questions that 
we used to ask. plus new problems whose answers we must 
search to find. The world is demanding, but we can fulfill 
our dreams if we seek, for we are on the brink. 




Front Row: Margaret Coleman, treasurer; Nancv Koelling, secretary-. 
Second Row: Charles Rose, president: William Plocharski. v ire- president 



166 



SKNIORS 



Choose Varied Careers 



Karen Allen 


David Vllhiser 


Irnta. Wis 


Shawano w Is 


Jean Allen 


Pegg) Anderson 


h. Wis, 


Menomonie, Wis 


William Inderson 


Kathleen Arnelwtt 


Niagara, w is 


Viroqua, Wis 





Catherine Albeig 


Caroline Albers 


Menomonie, w is 


Reedsburg, Wis. 


Donna Albrecht 


Norma Anderson 


Menomonie. W is 


Sand i reek W is 


Gordon Amhaus 


Paul Umquist 


Cudahy, Wis. 


( hi|>|n«a 1 alls, Wis. 


Roberta Anderson 


Sandra Anderson 


Piainview, Minn. 


Rice lake. Wis 



16' 




Richard \-.kim 
Macon. 111. 

Sandra Axelsen 
West All is. Wis. 



Keith Bailie 
Milwaukee. Wis. 

George Bailey 
Green Ba\. Wis. 



Kenneth Vxelsen 
Roclcford. 111. 

Walter Baker 
Elberon. \ [ 



Dale Bakken 
Milwaukee. Wis. 

Share! Bakken 
Middlcton. Wis. 




Ervin Banes, jr. 
Bmokfield. \\ is 

Timc»th> Banks 
Rockv River. Ohio 



Attending a get-acquainted picnic at 
Riverside Park during orientation week 
enables freshmen and new transfer stu- 
dents to discuss past experiences and anti- 
cipations of the future. 



Michael Barsamian 

So. Milwaukee \\ > 

Margaret Barber 
Verona, \\ is 



Jeanne Bauer 
Ellsworth. Wis. 

Joel Belirolce 
Manitowoc. Wis 




168 




SENIORS 



Send Applications 



Raymond Ben nick 
Virginia. Minn 

Kathryn Belongia 
Kan Claire. Wis. 



Donald Bernstein 
Jant*s\ illf. Wis 

Ronald Rcschta 

Mi-nasha. Wis 



Delores Berglin 
Rockford. HI. 

Michael Benzel 
Menomortie. Wis. 





Maine Beyer 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Janet Biehler 
Port Washington. Wis 







Diane BloomHeld 
Austin. Minn. 

Barbara Bispala 
Menomonie. Wis. 



Kurt Blum berg 
Waukesha. Wis. 

Chester Bonder, Jr. 
Radisson. Wis. 




16M 




SKNIORS 



Claire Borer 


David Bon 11 run 


La Crosse. Wis. 


Lombard 1)1. 


Diane Borgen 


Thomas Bradley 


Black Karth, Wis. 


Clencoe, 111. 


1 • ■> Bosch 


Thomas Brandon 


Highland, Wis. 


Martins Ferry, Ohio 


Fred Brinkinan 


Thomas Brett /man 


La Crosse, Wis 


West Allis, u > 



Elect Homecoming Queen 



William Brayton 


Patricia Breider 


Keenan. Wis. 


Two Bivers. Wis 


Kurt Bristol 


Mark Br> n 


Crayslake. 111. 


Hanv<x>d Hts. Ill 


James Brush 


Marlene Bulgrin 


Anligo. Wis 


Milladorc. \\ is 




«-. 



no 




Daniel Busch 
Bondvet. Wis 

James Burt 
Ripon. W is 



$9* ^* - r * " r " mu 



Lorcn Bussewitz 
Milwaukee. Wis. 

Ronald Butt 
Menomonie, \\ is 



Barbara Buttke 
Alma Center, Wis. 

Gerald Buttke 
Berlin. W i* 



Kathleen Buzicky 
St. Paul. Minn. 

Robert Cagle 

H.ullir U b 



Conferring with A I II inkle, navigator, and Char- 
lie Henry, driver, was part of Tim Brown's duties 
during the TKE road rally. 




Cavle ( arlson 

( Ihetek, Wis. 

Dennis Cairns 
Mavston, Wis. 



Jill Carroll 
Klkltorn. Wis. 

Mae Carlson 
Abbotsford, Wis. 



r 



Roberta Chase 
Birch wood. Wis. 

Thomas Cheesebro 
Janesville. Wis. 




171 














mk 


jg^ : 


<m 


j L 


*£ 


Ml A 


A 



Painting a huge balloon. Phi Sigs Bill Nerbun and Al Ttetz create an origi- 
nal advertisement publicizing their annual Talent Night. 



Karen Chinnock 
Cloquct. Minn 

Tern Christianson 
Black River Falls. \\ is 



Mike Chopin 
Kaukauna, Wis 

Winnie (Mark 
K.llvw firth. Wis. 




William Cochrane 

Minneapolis. Minn 

Wayne Connors 
Milwaukee. Wis 



Margaret Coleman 
Minnetonka. Minn 

Marsha Cook 
Mfindmi. W is 



Margaret Congdon 
Calcs\ ille. W is 

Michael CtHimcr 
(lav iland. Ohio 



James Conley 
Chicago. III. 

Brian Cotterman 
Minneapolis. Minn. 



Kathleen Connelly 
West AlliS, W 

Jacqueline Cox 

Lake Milk Wis. 



172 



SKNIORS 



Assume Leadership Roles 



Norberl Daleiden 


Man Czechan 


Maiden Rock, Wis 


Gillett, Wis 


Mark Dauer 


Kfith Decker 


Nashotah, Wis. 


South Orange, \ .1 


John Diana 


Susan DeZiel 


Lake, 111. 


St. Paul. Minn. 




Frederick Culpepper 


Barbara CummingS 


GlenEHyn, III. 


Merrill, \\ is 


Jerome Daniel 


Judi Danielson 


Chippewa Falls, Wis 


Ashland. \\ is 


Kami Demaree 


Man DeWitt 


Menomonie, W is 


Glenwood City, Wis 


Dennis Diderich 


Richard Doetze 


Clinton, Wis 


Kerndalc. Mich. 








173 



SENIORS 



Teach Off-Campus 



Dennis Dolan 
LaCrasse, Wis. 

Patrick Donley 
Lone Beach, Cal. 




Jo> Dumke 

St. Croix Kails. Wis, 

Kutln Dmnmann 
Los Uamitos, Cal 



Michael Dun ford 
Hopewell, Va. 

Harvey Eckrote 
Wilkes-Bane, Penn. 




Smaii Durikfl 

Athens, w i% 

Carol Edwards 

Warren* illc, III 



Janet Ehle 
Rockford, 111. 

Kathryn Eickelberg 
Sturgeon Ba\. Wis. 



Karen Ekern 
Cameron. Wis. 

Robert Kllingcr 
Park Falls, Wis. 



Willie Ellis 

Rockford. 111. 

HolnTt Ellison 
Forest ville. Wis 



David K.llringcr 
Eyota, Minn 

Susan Emeotl 
St. Paul, Minn. 



Kathleen Kngebretson 
Monroe, Wis. 

Karen Erdman 
V\ ausati. W'is. 




174 




Julie Erickson 
Oneida. Wis. 



Dennis Erickson 
Virnqua. Wis. 



Myron Erickson 
Ladvsmith, Wis. 



Jud> F.\enson 

( ).-., ,. Wis 



Jack Everson 
Eau Claire. Wis. 



Taking a relaxing break from busy class schedules, two students 
locate a quiet place on campus to share a pleasant autumn after- 
noon, to capture some of nature in tlu-ir sketch lHx>kx and to 
enjov each other's company. 




Kathleen Fallon 
Oshkosh, Wis 

Diane Fischer 
Marshfield. Wis. 



Michael Rtzgibbons 
Mel. tan. \ irginia 

Susan Fleet ham 
Nfctueheii. N T e« Jersey 



Jo Kllen Fredricksnii 

Belleville, Wis 

Waj tie Franzen 
Clenson. Wis. 





175 



-i:\iors 



Realize Responsibilities 




Outdoor enthusiasts gather during Water Carnival festivities to 
await the approach of the first canoes on choppy Lake Menomin. 




Gloria Cade 
Reedsburu, Wis 

Virginia Gam boa 
San Jose. Costa Rica 



Marv Frank 
Manitowoc, W is 

By run Fr\<- 
Spring Valley . Wis. 



John Cawlik 
Northlake, III. 

Robert Ck-rken 
Lake City, Minn. 



\I.irk Ceiser 
Chilton. Wis 

William Gehrand 
Darii-tt. VV jv 



John Giesen 
Fountain City. Wis 

Paul Gil lings 
Middleton. Wis. 



Mary Genricb 
Two Rivers, W is 

Gloria Jean Gerner 
West Rend. Wis. 




176 





Richard Gizelback 
Milwaukee W i% 



Anna Goggins 

Milwaukee W is 



Nancy Grammond 
Superior. Wis 



charlotte Gomulak 
Osceola, Wis 




Jeanne (iralow 
Menomonie, Wis 

Fred Craskamp 

Sheboygan, Wis 



James Gray 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Jim Grenier 

Marinette. Wis 



Ellen Grenzow 
Whitewater, Wis 

Karen Cromoll 
Eagle River. W is 



John Gronseth 
w anamingo, Wis 

Tom Grota 

Sturgeon Bay . Wis. 



Patricia Crunke 
Beaver Dam, Wis 

Carol Guenthcr 
Sheboygan. Falls 



Marian Cullickson 
Gushing. Wis 

Judith Gunderson 
N'orthlield. Minn 




177 



SKMOHS 



Receive Who's Who Awards 



Leslie Haight 
Oak. Mkh 

John Hall 
Rochester, Minn. 

Carla Hayes 
Ripon. Wis. 



Larry Haisting 
Madison. Wis. 

Ronald Halverson 
Menomonie. V\'i». 

Linda Hardy 
Menomonie. Wis. 






Linda Cuth 


Dale Haherkorn 


Algoma. Wis. 


Watertown, Wis. 


John Haherkorn 


Lucille Hacht 


Watertown. Wis. 


Ft. Atkinson. Wj 


Charles Hanf 


Jane Handorf 


liejwr Dam, W is 


Dallas, Wis. 


I'K in Hanson 


Carol Hedlund 


Viroqua. Wis. 


Grantsburg. Wis, 




rx 





Convertible riding is definitely not enough for Gordon Ovans and William 
Van Ess as they attempt to overhaul their Honda in expectation of a thrill- 
filled spring of true open-air riding. 



Sue Hendricks 
Wrightstown, Wis. 

Stephan Hill 
Pepin. Wis. 



Mike Henderson 
Milwaukee. Wis. 

(Traiji Hcxinc 
Manitowoc, Wis. 




Lois Hollow j\ 
Waukesha. Wis. 

Bradley Holmes 
Rockford. III. 



Michael Holden 
Sheboygan Falls, Wis. 

Mary Houser 
Alma Center, Wis. 



Marilyn Hupenbecker 
Fennimore, Wis. 

Charles Irwin 
Minneapolis. Mum 



Darlene Honadel 
Augusta, Wis. 

Ronald Ivcrson 

\\ isconsin Rapids, Wis. 



Richard Ho viand 
Wheeler, Wis. 

Juanita Jacobs 
Racine. Wis. 



179 





Donald Jaeger 

Milwaukee. Wis 

Robert Johnson 
St. Charles. 111. 



Douglas Janzen 
Kohler, Wis 

Steve Joas 
Chippewa Kalis. \\ tv 



Intricacies of this hydraulic control unit for a hydroelectric generator fasci- 
nate Steve Orr. as he attempts to trace its processes at a visit to the North- 
ern States Hvdroelectric Plant. 



Tom Jansen 


Robert Jaeger 


Mcnomonic. Wis. 


Milwaukee. Wis. 


Janilyn Johnson 


Charlotte Johns 


Racine. Wis. 


Forest Junction. Wis 


Roxette Johnson 


Dennis Joram 


Springfield, Minn. 


Menomonie. Wis. 


JoAnn Joram 


Richard Jorgcnson 


Metmmonie. Wis. 


Hartland. Wis 




180 




SKXIORS 

Enter Professions 



James Kahn 
Shorewood. \\ ^ 

Karen Kaiser 
Marshfield. \\ is 



Herbert Kaneko 
llonilulu. Ha. 

(George Kaloni-rson 
Minneapolis, Minn. 



Tom Kaiser 
Racine. Wis 

Charles Kargel 
Baltimore. Md. 



Sue Kay 
River Falls. Wis. 

Dooghlas Kees 

Kllswortli, Wis 



*M*(* 



Thomas Kali her 
Rusk. Wis. 

Robert Karl 
Waukesha. Wis. 





Ilk*ii 



Janis Keller 
Racine. Wis. 

Kenneth Kit/.inger 
Applcton. Wis. 



Gerald Kissman 
New Buffalo. Mich. 

Howard Kietzke 
Verona. Wis. 




Linda Koclling 
Naperville, III. 

Sandra K nut son 

lnlj. Wis 



Thomas Klopp 
Eleva. Wis 

Robert Klimpke 
Stevens Point. Wis. 




181 



SENIORS 



Accept Medallions 



Janice korpi 
Manitowoc, Wis. 

Diane kopp 
GalesvilU-. W jv 

Laura koopman 
Tomah. Wis 



karm koss 
Algoma, VV'js. 

Judy kreutzer 
Mcnomonie. Wis. 

Raj krugcr 
Kau Claire. Wis. 




karen kruegcr 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Nancy koclling 
Xaperville. III. 



Peggy krausc 
BloomRcId Hills. Mich. 

Thomas kornegor 
Iowa City, Iowa 



Cheryl kragh 
Racine. Wis. 

David krause 
Bonduel. Wis. 



Paul Km 
kenosha. Wis. 

Elizabeth krueger 
Cannon Falls. Minn. 



Joanne kubala 
Superior. Wit 

Judy Kuehl 
Elm wood. Wis, 




182 




Barbara Larson 
Milwaukee. Wis 



Norman Kurszewski 
Schofield. Wis. 



James Kuenzie 
Watertow n. Wis. 



Susan Langs 
Hales Corners, Wis. 



Ronald Larson 
Menomonie. VV is 




Susan Lauer 


David Lauer 


Shorewood. Wis. 


Loves Park. III. 


David Lamm 


John Lauson 


Menomonie, Wis. 


Neenah. Wis 


Bonnie Laugerman 


Patricia l.eahy 


Wauwatosa. Wis. 


Abbotsford. Wis 



The two leaders of Stout State University. President William J. Micheels 
and Larry J. Haisting, point out many worthwhile ideas concerning stu- 
dent affairs at a joint faculty-student gathering. 




183 





Easing the tensions pent up during a lone, tiring day of classes and 
studying, freshmen Judy Werner and Jeff Reames enjoy a relaxing 
and rejuvenating evening of bowling fun. 



Joseph Lea/ott 
Eau Claire. Wis 

Barbara I .«•< 
Osceola. Wis. 



Lynnea Larson 
Sister Bay, Wis. 

Howard Lee 

\it-u. Oaho. Hawaii 




Grayle I^eech 
Sacramento, Calif. 

Ruth l.t-snik 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Robert LeFebvre 
Alpena. Mich. 

Michael Litteken 
Deerfield. HI. 




Joan l.t'htinen 




Michael Lesnik 


Aurora, Minn. 




Menomonie. Wis. 


Beck> Levy 




Susan Lindemann 


White Bear Lake. 


Minn. 


Milwaukee. Wis. 



184 




SENIORS 



Challenge Tomorrow 



Man Lowe 
Osseo, W is 

Lam Long 
Beloit. tt is 



l>oroth> Marino 
Oak Creek. Wis. 

Joyce Martin 
Superior. Wis. 



Jacklyn l.««r> 
Eau Claire. Wis. 

Dale Maki 
Iron River. W 1S 



\\ .titer MaUek 
Prescott, Wis. 

Dale Mausolf 
Clayton. Wis. 



William Massic 
Chicago. III. 

Jeff Mathewson 
Owen. Wis. 




Karen McComish 
Darlington, Wis. 

A. Andrew McDonald 
Kingston. Jamaica 



Emmanuel Mbakwa 
Republic of Cameroon 

Susan McClurg 
V'iroqua. Wis 



Timothy McGrath 
Long Lake, 1)1. 

Thomas M< Guire 
St. Paul. Minn 



Terre! McDonough 
Nelson. Wis. 

Eileen McCranc 
Minnetonka, Minn. 







185 









MikeMcHugh 
Minnetonka, Minn. 


SENIORS 

Attend J 





b Interviews 


Michael McLain 
Menomonie, Wis. 

t.amont Mcinen 
Cedar Grove, ^ is 


Marion Meister 
Lake Geneva, Wis 




Rita Mellor 
Platlewlle. Wis 


Arthur MciscI 
Rk-lifk-ld. Minn. 


Robert Merklein 
Milwaukee, Wis, 




Carol Meyer 
Bacilxxi. Wis 




Gregory Miekelson 
Menomonie. W > 




Gloria Miller 
Menomonie, Wis. 






MkmJ 




Ginny Meloche 
West Allis. Wis. 

Jacqueline Meyers 

Monroe. Wis. 



Kathleen Michals 
Oak Greek. Wis. 

Klaine Mickelson 
Mowlo\ i. Wis. 



Georgia Mielke 
Shawano. Wis. 

Mignon Mlakar 
Milwaukee. Wis. 




186 




Donny Moats 
Chippewa Kails, Wis. 

Mantles Moettendorf 

VV'ausau. Wis 



Dominic Mohamed 
Q>grial. Sudan 

Lorraine Molner 
Chippewa Falls. Wis. 



Frederick Mode) 
Granton. Wis. 

Jim Mood) 

Elmwood. Wis 



Daniel Morris 
Ladysmith, Wis. 

Sally Morse 
Alhens. Wis. 




Steve N ag> 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Mark Mowbray 
Fonddu Lac, Wis 



Discussing differences in application of pattern on decorative 
fabrics throughout the aces in challenging to textile students at 
a "Threads of History" showing at the Art Center. 






Diane Mulholland 
Lombard. III. 

John Mueller 
Neenah. Wis. 



Margaret Mullen 
Plainfield. Wis 

David MoW 
Paulding. Ohio 




IS" 




Thomas Sakamoto 
Wailuku. Hawaii 

James Nelson 
Hartlaiui. Wis. 



Rolf Nelson 
Rice Lake. Wis 

Man Nelson 
Madison, Wis. 



Di.nit V . 

Menomonie. Wis. 

Richard Netzinger 
R ingle. Wis. 




Reading a letter while walking from dormitories to class- 
es allows Dawn Watson and Ken Ziebell to discuss the 
latest news from home. 



Kathrwi Newman 
Osceola. Wis. 

Wayne Nero 
DesPlaines. 111. 



Larry- Nicholas 
Milwaukee. Wis. 



Bonnie Nielsen 



Roscoe. III. 



Alice Nussbaum 
Monroe. Wis. 

Tim O'Connor 
Minnetonka. Minn. 



Julie Olson 
West by. Wis. 

Ronald Olson 
Menomonie. Wis. 




188 



SKMORS 



Reflect Upon Four Years 



Barbara Ott 
Brillion. Wis. 

John Ott 
Hanover, N*. J. 

Murray Patz 
Manistique, Mich, 



Roxanne Osterloth 
Clintonville. Wis. 

Thomas Ott 
Muncy, Penn. 

Carol Palombi 
Orfordville, Wis. 





Thomas Ordens 


Lynn Osborn 


Milwaukee. Wis 


Genoa City. Wis 


( toilette Osmanski 


Danielle Ostium! 


Milwaukee. Wj>. 


Eau Claire. W is 


Betty OYama 


Joyce Pajjel 


Wailutcu, Maui. Hawaii 


New Holstein. Wis 


Janet Pavey 


Kathleen Pauly 


New Richmond. Wis. 


Menomonie. Wis. 




189 



SKMORS 



Answer Call of Military 



Dixit* Petersen 


Susan Petters 


Elroy, w ts 


Appleton, W i» 


Brian Pius 


Linda Pitseh 


Kenosha, Wis. 


Chippewa Kails. W is 


Robert Paulson 


Carol Pollock 


Morgan. N.J. 


Waukesha, Wis. 





A 




Phillip Peters 
Crosby. Minn 


Roger Pelkowski 

Milwaukee. Wis. 


Douglas Pfaff 
Onalaska. Wis 


Paul Phillips 
Menomonie W is 


William Plocharski 
Bergenficld. NJ. 


) mi. PoeM-hel 

Boyceville, Wis 


Donald Price 
Skokie. III. 


Mary Powers 
Hammond. Wis. 







190 




Monty Raben 
Skokie. III. 

Nancy Raiihut 
Ladvsmith, VVis. 



Christ ine Radiskc 
Milwaukee, W'is. 

Thomas Ravn 
Wisconsin Dells. Wis 



Ken Schlae and Sally Kiehinger find time between classes for con- 
versation about campus activities in the union lounge. 





Laurel Reber 


Cheryl Rehbein 


Prairie Farm. W'Ls. 


Circle Pines. Minn 


Sharon Reich 


Ronald Reick 


Burlington, Wis. 


Applet* m. Wis. 


Robert Reynolds 


Marilyn Rcmikcr 


Mauston. Wis. 


Cato, Wis 


Donald Rcitcr 


Fred Rcscburg 


Chippewa Falls. Wis. 


Manitowoc, Wis 



191 



SENIORS 



Seniors Find Placement 





Escape from the usual routine is a vital part of university life. Two 
students find a game of chess a challenging pastime. 



Rose Ring 
Hammond, Wis. 

Dennis Reinert 
Minneapolis. Minn. 



Carl Riis 
St. Paul. Minn. 

Dale Roble 
Algoma. Wis. 



Robert Riemer 
Thk*ns\ i 1 1«.- . \\ i^ 

Daniel Richter 
Wauwatosa. Wis. 



Margelyn Richardson 
Benton. Wis. 

Sheila Roecker 
Jim Falls. Wis. 



Jeanne Risgaard 
Rio. Wis. 

Virginia Robinson 
Kenosha. Wis. 



itfj.l 



Charles Rose 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

Kenneth Rouiller 
Medford. Wis. 



John Rookie 
Menomonie. Wis. 



D. Wayne Romsos 
Barronett. Wis. 




192 




Arthur Rudd 


Sylvia Rundlc 


Pewaukee, Wis. 


Sheboygan, Wis 


Lynn C. Scheller 


Rosemary Scherer 


Tomahawk, Wis. 


Sparta. Wis 


Thomas Schroeder 


Karl Schon 


Appleton. Wis. 


St- Paul. Minn. 



Karen Schumacher 
Savage. Minn. 



Joan Schultz 
Neillsville, Wis. 





Roberta Sachse 
Lake Mills. Wis. 


Nancy Sajnog 
Greendalc. Wis. 


Alan Schimek 
Brown Deer. Wis. 


KuiieneSchlosser 
Arkansas W is 


Robert Schoknecht 
Milwaukee. Wis. 


Virginia Scholl 

SllSSfV \\ !^ 


John Schrum 
Calumet City. III. 


Monica Schulteis 
Cermantown. Wis 



193 




SKNIORS 



John Schuster 
Milwaukee, \\ r is 

- 

Wkinson, III. 



Carol Semmann 
Bmokficld, Wis 

Jerry Sili-r 

l)o\WI»\jllt\ \\ jv 



Judy Sc-huah 
ItlnumiT. Wis. 

Caml Sec-field 

Cook, Minn 



Janice Shaker 
Kau Claire, Wis. 

Dorothy Sias 

New Richmond. His. 




Leave University Life 



Merry Simnu-tt 
Shore wood. Wis. 

Sandra Shoquisl 
Grantsburg, w is 

IViim Siinuudl 
Elm Cro\f. W i«. 



Claudean Seebandl 
Neilkville, Wis 

Sandra Shipman 
New Auburn. Wis. 

Lee Schwartz 
North field. Minn. 




194 




Robert Smith 


Frank Singer 


Can- Sivertsen 


Janet Slanovich 


Darrell Smith 


Cameron. W 


Kenosha, Wis 


Seattle. Washington 


Loretta, Wis 


Menomonie, Wis 


Judith Smolarelc 


Man. Simonsen 


Howard Sonnenberg 


Robert Spielman 


Wayne Spragg 


Menomonie, Wis. 


Grantsburu. \\ i^ 


Menomonie. Wis 


Menomonie. W \i 


Alpena. Mich. 








Paul Stangel 
Two Rivets, W > 


Kathleen Stapleton 
Rher Falls, W is 



In the holiday spirit, Dave Kottwitz decorates his. CKT dorm door for 
competition in originality, beauty, and theme. 




Diana Sidling ' 


Charles Steiner 


Tomah. Wis. 


Milwaukee. Wis. 


^T-v 






^^HMP*** 




^2k 






£Tf 










195 




Paul Stenseth 
Chippewa Kails, Wis. 


Eugene Stemman 
Goodhue, Minn 


Irene St radtman 


David Stradtman 


Menomonie, Wis 


Menomonie, \\ i- 


Nora Sttile 


Lloyd S waive 
Wells. Minn 


Raymond Swanuslu 
Vjroqua. W is 


Charles Swart z 
Zion. III. 



Karen Stephan 
Milwaukee, Wis 

\llen Siemens 
Menomonie. Wis. 



Heather Stolen 

Madison. Wj$. 

Tom Strehlo 
Wilson, Wis. 



Steven Surgiiy 
Eau Claire. Wis. 

Constance Sundberg 
Burlington. Wis. 





With melodious strumming and singing to beguile am crowd. Paul 
Rabbitt entertains Stout students with a medley of folksongs at the 
spring all -dorm picnic at Wakanda Park. 




196 



SENIORS 



Apply for Graduate School 



Ronald Templin 
Reedsburg, Wis. 

Man Teuteberg 
Menomonie, Wis 

Michael Thompson 
Danville. 111. 



\\ iltiani Terlet ki 
Riverside. Ill 

James Thomas 
Antigo. W i> 

Krista Thompson 
Madison, Wis. 





Jean Taylor 


Anne Tallicr 


Lake Mills, Wis 


Lake Milk, Wis 


Harriot Taplin 


Marc-ia Szpak 


Menomoni- 


Menomonie, Wis 


Kay Thompson 


Terry Thomas 


Antigo, Wis 


Berlin, Wise. 


Marian Timmerman 


(herald Tomshine 


Roberts. Wis. 


Rochester. Minn 




19- 




Carol Trewartha 
Kau Claire, W is. 

Frank Trinkl 
Cudatn. Wis. 



Man Van Camp 
Kaukauna. Wis. 

Beverly Van Den Heuvd 
Cadott. Wis. 



Bruce Totirville 
St. Paul. Minn. 

Donald Van Hell 
So Si Paul. Minn. 



Jack Ton n 
Neenah. Wis. 

Gerald Upward 
Menomonie. \\ e 



Keith Tygum 
Monona. Wis. 

Elwyn Vermette 
Saskatchewan. Canada 




Peter \ ickman 
(keen Bav. Wis. 

Nicholas Verstegen 
Menasha. Wis. 




Willie White proudly shows his son a trophy portraying his success- 
ful sports career. 



198 




m:\iors 



Exchange Farewells 



Jeancttc Von Endc 
Ashland. Wis. 

George \ ukich 
Wauwatosa, Wis. 



Kathleen VV ardlaw 
Madison, Wis. 

Ja> Wagner 

Menomonie, Wis 



Howard Waak 
Chippewa Kails. Wis. 

Betty Wagner 

Delavan. Wis. 



R ii tli Wcgner 
Green Bii>. Wis. 

Paul Weber 
Menomonie, Wis 



James Warrington 
Suring, W is 

Lam Weidner 
Milwaukee, W is 



Jiilin \\ eimert 
Blooitur. Wis. 

Richard Weinlx'rjjer 
Maw ilk 1 . Wis 



David Weaver 
Menomonie, W is 

Lon ^ t-iilt'l 
Madison. Wis, 




Waj nt* Wc-llstein 
Knapp. Wis. 

Cheryl Welfel 

Racine. Wis 



Gil Wcinkauf 
Fair Water. Wis. 

Frank Weiss 
MondovL Wis. 




199 



SKMORS 



Achieve Coveted Degrees 




Richard White 




Menomonio, Wis. 




Clinton Wilbur 


^^^T 


Nelson. W is 


V ^ ^ 




- -* 






Mardell Uinkel 




Colby, Wis 


^ ," 


Ronald Withrow 


u£^*A 


Springfield. III. 


.., 




yji^ypi 



Sally White 
West Allis. Wis. 

Brcnda W'hitnall 
Clarendon Hills. III. 



Russell Wick 
Milwaukee, Wis 

Fdward W'endorf 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Leanne Wolosz 
Watertown. Wis. 

Sally Wojkiew it/ 
Menomonie. W is 



William Wjllkomm 
Racine. Wis. 

Bradley Willard 
Dixon. III. 




Ham- Yamashita 
Kahului. Hawaii 

Kebede W'ubishet 
Addi* \baba, Ethiopia 



Susan Yost 
Menomonie. W'is. 

Judith Yunk 
Park Falls. Wis. 



Carl Wucherpfennig 
Chippewa Falls. Wis 

Joyce Wrasse 
Hales Corners, Wis. 




200 




George Yount 
Mclean. \'a. 

James Youngquist 
Sioux City. la. 



James Youderian 
Kan Claire. Wis. 

Joseph Ytiza 
Paris. III. 



Mary Ellen Zuleger 
Black Creek, \\ i» 

Sandra Zak 
Baileys Harlx>r. W is 




Jud) Moberg displays her creative talents in her painted replica 
of Ansel Adam's brief case. 



George Zitclman 

Mcnasha. W i> 



Donald Wied 
(Greenfield, Wis. 



Jeanne Zimdars 
Hales Corners. Wis. 



William Zaborowski 
Eau Claire, Wis. 



Robert Zuleger 
Black Creek. Wis. 




201 




Front Row: Barbara Bispala: Sheila Roecker; t.ana Lawrcnz; Nora Stutc; 
Cecelia Hemmerich; Winnie ('lark Second Row: Marion Meister; Eileen 
McGrane; Linda Hardy , Nancy Rauhut; Marian Gullickson; Cheryl 
Kragh; Pamela Petersburg Third Row: Charles Rom*; Donald kistler. 



Marlene Rulgrin; Karen Koss. Donna Albrecht, Barbara Cummings, l.ar- 
r> Haisting. Fourth Row: Brian Cottcrman; Ga>le Carlson; Colleen Bal- 
ko; Joanne Weiler; Elwyn Yermctte: Thomas Cheesbro; Michael McLain. 



WHO'S WHO AWARD 

Aid in Job Placement 

Twenty-eight juniors and seniors at Stout were select- 
ed to receive one of the highest awards given to undergrad- 
uates in the SOO participating colleges and uni\ ersities 
throughout the country. Announcements of the "Who's 
Who Among Students in American Universities and Col- 
recipients were released from the national headquar- 
ter* in Tuscaloosa, Alabama. 

Along with printing names and achievements in the 
annual publication, the Who's Who organization also prov- 
ides a placement service lor the award recipients. Qualifica- 
tions for reeeiving the award are a minimum 2.70 grade 
average, good scholarship, participation and leadership in 
academic- and extracurricular activities, citizenship and 
service to the university, moral influence, and promise ol 
outstanding work in the future. Less than one percent of 
the Student body are eligible for the award. 

Developed from an idea of creating one national basis 
of recognizing college students, the "Who's Who Among 
Students in \merican I diversities and Colleges award 
was introduced to the Stout campus in the fall of 1965. 
Since that time, certificates of recognition have been 
awarded at the Honor's Da\ convocation. 



DONNA JOHNSON U.BHI CUT received this award for her participa- 
tion in forensics, Home Economics club. Student Education Association, 
and glee club Donna served Pi kappa Delta as vice-preisdent and vms a 
member of Y.W.C.A . Phi I' psilon Omicron honorary and Young Demo- 
crats 

COLLEEN Hvi.ko served as social chairman of the sophomore and jun- 
ior class \s a member of Delia Zeta s.,r<>ntv. s|»- was recommendations 
chairman and vice-president ol m«4, She also participated in Home Eco- 
nomics club, and served as Special events editor tor the TOWER, and as a 
dorm officer her sophomore year 

BARBARA TAYLOR BISPALA was ., recipienl ol the award for her par- 
ticipation in Alpha Phi sorority. Phi I psilon Omicron honorary, Home 
Economics club, and Alfresco Outing club She served as president of Die- 
tetics club and was majorette for Homecoming events her freshman year 

MARLENE A HI I.CRIN served as Pi kappa Delta secretary and treasur- 
er and Phi I psilon Omicron secretary. She participated in Student Nation- 
al Education association. Gamma Sigma Sigma service sorority, 4-H club, 
and Home Economics dub. Marlene has been a resident assistant and a 
member of the forensics squad. 

CA^ LE V CARLSON served as president of the Stout Typographical so- 
ciety his junior vear and as production manager his senior > ear He partici- 
pated in Kpsilon Pi Tan honorary Indergraduatc Fellows, and Alfresco 
Outing club, Cayle was also parliamentarian of the Veterans club. 

THOM vs I CHEESBRO received the Who's Who award for serving as 
vice-president of the Stout Student association Tom is also an active 
member of Phi Omega Beta Fraternity, Epsilon Pi Tau honorary, and 
Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity . 



Jt 



y 



Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities 



\\ 1NNIE R. CLARK served as corresponding secretary of Phi Upsilon 
Omicron honorary, vice-president and president of Pi Kappa Delta, and 
vice- president of Alpha Phi sorority She is also a member of Home Eco- 
nomics club. Symphonic Singers, and forensies. Winnie received Alpha 
Phi and Nellie Kcdzie Jones scholarships. 

BRIAN D. COTTERMAN was president of Arts and Crafts club and cor- 
responding and alumni secretary for Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity. 
He participated in Lutheran Collegians. Epsilon Pi Tau honorary, wres- 
tling, and "S" Club. Brian received the Richfield Federation of Teachers 
Scholarship. 

BARBARA I. CI MMINCS. Homecoming princess, participated in the 
Stout Student Association Senate and on the Student Sen ices committee 
She was a memlHT of Alpha Phi sorority. Phi Upsilon Omicron honorary, 
Student National Education association, and Home Economics club Barb 
served as secretan for Panlu-llenic council. 



mail for Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority l.aita was also active in Phi Upsilon 
Omicron fraternity and Student Education association Named on the 
Dean's List. she received the J R W alkins scholarship award. 

EILEEN I. McCRANE received the award for her participation in Phi 

Upsilon Omicron honorary as treasurer and Dietetics club as public rela- 
tions director. Eileen also was a senator in the Slout Student association 
and sophomore class social chairman 

MICHAEL M McLAIN served Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity as presi- 
dent . the Business club as vice-president, and "S club as historian He 
was a member of the football team Mike was named on the Dean s List 
and received the Stout Alumni scholarship. 

\t VKKA C MEISTER was president of the VWCA and COD) editor of 
the STOUTONIA. She participated in Lutheran Collegians. Phi Upsilon 
Omicron honorarv and Home Economics club. 



MARIAN J CULLICKSON served Student Education association as 
treasurer and Phi Upsilon Omicron as vice-president. She was a member 
of Lutheran Collegians and Home Economics club. Marian, listed on the 
Dean's List, received the Sigma Sigma Sigma scholarship la valier. and the 
American Association of University Women and Ball Canning Scholar- 
ships. 

L \RRV J HA IS II NC was president of the Stout Student Association and 
production manager ol the Stout Typographical society He served as 
business and production manager of the STOl TOM A and as president of 
HKM dormitory. I.arrv also participated in Epsilon Pi Tau honorary. Al- 
fresco Outing club, and luterdorm council 

LINDA J. HARDY received this award (or serving as representative and 
recording secretary of the Stout Student association Linda was a member 
of Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority. Dietetics club, and Home Economics 
club. 

( I ( ILK \ H EMM ERICH participated in Newman Apostolate. Home 
Economics club. Sy nehronized Swimmers, and dorm council. Cecelia, as a 
member of Alpha Phi sorority . served on the council, was vice-president of 
pledging, and received the Marshall Foundation scholarship. She reigned 
as 19n7 Wisconsin College Oueen 

DONALD E. KISTLER was the treasurer for the Stout Student Associa- 
tion and also served on the Student Service and Finance committees. As a 
freshman, he was a member of the dorm council and was Fleming hall's 
representative to the SSA Don was a member of Chi l.amlxla fraternity. 
Sy nphonk Singers, and Synchronized Swimmers 



KAREN J. KOSS served as president and philanthropic officer of Alpha 
Omicron Pi sorority, program chairman of Student National Education 
association, and secretan -treasurer of the concert band Named to the 
Dean's List, she was a member of Lutheran Collegians. Phi Upsilon Omi- 
cron honorary. Home Economics club and Women's Recreation .. 
tion. 

CHERYL L. KRACH. president of Student Education association, was a 
member of United Campus Ministry. Alpha Phi sorority. Phi Upsilon 
Omicron honorary, and Home Economies dub Cheryl participated in Al- 
fresco Outing club and served on the President's Academic Forum com- 
mittee. 

LV\ \ P. LAWRENZ was literary editor of the TOWER, a junior class 
representative to the Home Economics club, and public relations chair- 



DOM1NIC A MOH WILD received this award for his participation in 
Newman Apostolate and People- to- People He served as president and 
vice-president of International Relations club and as captain of the soccer 
team 

PAMELA J. PETERSBURG w,,s a member of Alfresco Outing club. Phi 
Upsilon Omicron. and Lutheran Student Association Mic was an assistant 
treasurer and rush chairman of the Alpha Phi sorority and received the 
Siggins scholarship Pam served on the dorm council. Undergraduate Fel- 
lows advisor) lw>ard. and as secretary -treasurer of Orchesb 

\ \\( v M RAUHUT "a* .1 Homecoming queen candidate, president of 
Alpha Omicron Pi sorority, and vice-president ol Dietetics club. She was 
also a memlxT of Panhellenic council. Phi Upsilon Omicron honorary and 
Home Economics club. Nancy received the VOPi Diamond Jubilee and 
Busk County Homemakers scholarships 

SHEILA ROECKER served Pi Kappa Delta as corresponding secretary 
and president and Phi Upsilon Omicron as chaplain Sheila was also a 
member of Home Economics club. Student National Education associa- 
tion, Symphonic Singers and the forensies squad. 

CHARLES V ROSE received the award for serving as vice-president of 
Chi Lambda fraternity and president of Senior class Chuck participated 
on the tennis team and was the manager of the football and basketball 
squads 

NORA I. STUTE participated in Home Economics club. Symphonic 
Singers, and TOWER staff. She served as society editor of the STOl TON- 
I A and editor of Phi Epsilon Omicron honorary Named on the Deans 
List. Nora was a resident assistant for two years and a member of the safety 
committee 

JOANNE C W FILER has served as corresponding secretary of the Stout 
Student association and as a member of United Council She was a mem- 
lHT of Undergraduate Fellows. Newman Apostolate. \ If resco Outing club, 
and Student Youth Volunteers. Jo received the Alpha Phi Siggins scholar- 
ship and the Alumni scholarship. She was also a reporter for Young Demo- 
crats, a resident assistant and a member ol Phi Upsilon Omicron and 
Home Economics club. 

ELWYN VERMETTE received this award for his participation in Chi 
Lambda fraternity. Epsilon Pi Tau honorarv. One-quarter Square theatre 
and Undergraduate Fellows He also served Alfresco Outing club as presi- 
dent 



ia 




MKDAI.I.ION AWARD 



Bestow Highest Honor 




Keith Bailie 
Milwaukee, W b 

Marlene Bulgrin 
Milladore, Wis 



Barbara Bispala 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Thomas Cheesebro 
Janesville, Wis. 



The Medallion Award has been bestowed annually 
upon Stout seniors who have reached beyond the classroom 
and become involved in the university. The bronze medal- 
lion, three inches in diameter and bearing a relief of the 
tower, the name of the college, and the motto "Learning, 
Skill, Industry, Honour," has been presented since 1958 on 
the basis of participation in activities, leadership, scholastic 
ability, and personality. Presentation of the awards, the 
highest tribute a Stout student can receive, was made by 
President Micheels to the outstanding seniors at the Hon- 
or's Dav Convocation held in May. 



KEITH \ BUI. IK has been treasurer of the Stout Student Association, 
captain of the swim team, atuf sophomore da-.-, treasurer He w.iv uIm> 
fudge <>f dorm court, chairman of the Who's Who selection committee, 
and on the dorm governing council. Keith was a member of Chi Lambda 
Fraternity, American Xssociation for Design and Drafting. Alfresco, Peo- 
ple-to- People, and on the Commencement and Assembly-lyceum commit* 
:«<■•> I ie received the Who v \\ tin Xward 

BARBARA TAYLOR BISPM.A received tins award for her participation 
in Nome Economics club. Alfresco Outing club. Phi I'psiion Omicron 
honorary fratcrnih. and Alpha Phi social sorority. Barbara was president 
of Dietetics club and »as majorette for Homecoming events her freshman 
year. Barb was a recipient of the Who's XX ho in American Colleges and 
Universities award. 

MARLENE A. BULCRIN was secretary and treasurer of Pi Kappa Delta 
forensic honorary, and secretary of Phi I'psiion Omicron home economics 
honorary She was also a uieiuIxT of Home Economics club. 4-H club. 
Gamma Sigma Sigma service sorority, and Student National Education 
association. Marlene. who also received tin- Who's Who award, has been a 
member of forensic squad and a resident assistant 

THOMAS E. CHEESBRO served as vice-president of the Stout Student 
Association. He was a member of the Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity, 
Epsilon Pi Tau honorary industrial arts fraternity and Phi Omega Beta fra- 
temitv. Tom received the Who's Who Award. 



M 



VI INN IE R. CLARK served Phi Upsilon Omicron honorary fraternity as 
corresponding secretary-. Alpha Phi sorority as vice-president, and Pi Kap- 
pa Delta as president and vice-president She received Alpha Phi and Nel- 
lie Kedzie-Jones scholarships and the Who's Who award. Winnie was ac- 
tive in Home Economics dub. Symphonic Sinner* and fnrrnsicv 

J IMES I f ON LEI received the Medallion award for his active partici- 
pation in Stout Film Society, I ndergraduatc Fellows. TOWER, STOUT- 
<>Nl v. Universit) Theater, and Society of Advancement of Manage- 
ment. He also served as president of Business club, publicity director and 
senator for the Stout Student Association, program director of Society on 
Intellectual Freedom, and editor of Literary Magazine- Jim was on the 
basketball team and received all-conference and all-NAl A recognition. He 
was awarded the Who's Who Award. 

BRIAN D. COTTERMAN was corresponding and alumni secretary of 
Alpha Phi Omega sen ice Fraternity and president of Art- and Crafts club. 
He also participated in Lutheran Collegians. Epsilon Pi Tau honorary fra- 
ternity, wrestling, and "S" Club. Brian was the recipient of the Richfield 
Federation of Teachers Scholarship and the Who's Who Award 

R\KHAK\ I. CUMMINGS was a recipient of the Who's Who award, a 
member of the Phi Upsilon Omicron honorary fraternity. Student Nation- 
al Education Association, and Home Economics club. Barbara, the 1967 
Homecoming princess, served on the Student Services committee. Stout 
Student Association Senate, and was secretary of Pan hellenic council. 




Winnie Clark 
Ellsworth, Wis. 



James Conley 
Chicago. II). 



Brian Cotterman 
Richfield. Minn- 



Barbara Cum mings. 
Merrill. Wis. 



Marian Cullickson 
dishing. Wis 

Linda Hardy 
Menomonie. Wis. 



Larry Haisting 
Madison. Wis 

Robert Klimpke 
Stevens Point, Wis. 





M \RI \N J CI LLICkSON was a member of Lutheran Collegians and 
Home Economics Club She was listed on (lie Dean's List, and she re- 
ceived the scholarship lavalier from Sigma Sigma Sigma social sorority and 
the American Association of Universit] Women and Ball Canning scholar- 
ships. Marian received the Who's Who award, held the office of treasurer 
for the Student Education Association, and served as vice- president for Phi 
I psilon Omicron honorary fraternity. 

I \KK\ J II MM INC president of the Stout Student Association and re- 
cipient of the Who's Who award, was also a member of Epsilon Pi Tau 
honorary fraternity. Alfresco Outing club, and Inter-dorm council Larry 

w as production manager of the Stout Ty pographical Society and t he 

STOUTONI \ He also served as business manager of the STOLTONiA 
and president of HKM dormitory. 

I.I\D\ J. HARDV received the Who's Who award, was a member of 
Alpha Sigma Alpha soeial sorority. Dietetics club, and Home Economics 
club Lin represented the student ImhIv in Stout Student Association and 
served as the recording secretary 

ROBERT W KLIMPKE received the Medallion award for being editor of 
the TOWER, production manager of the STOI IONIA, and treasurer of 
the Stout Typographical Society. Bob was a member of the Lutheran Stu- 
dent Association and Inter-Religious Council. 



ao4 



iv »iii..Y j. ivvoo received me w no s nno award, served as secretary- 
treasurer of the concert band, and program chairman of trie Student Na- 
tional Education Association. Karen, as a member of Alpha Omicron Pi 
sorority, was president and philanthropic officer. She was a member of 
Lutheran Collegians, Phi Upsilon Omicron honorary fraternity, Home 
Economics club, Women- Recreation Association, and named to the 
Dean"}. List 

CHhRYI. I. KR \dl served on the President's Academic Forum commit- 
vas president of Student Education Association and received the 
Who s Who award She was also a member of the United Campus Minis- 
try, Alpha Phi sorority. Phi Upsilon Omicron honorary fraternity. Home 
Economics club, and Alfresco Outing club. 



PAUL J KRIZ received the award for participating in Newman dub, 
Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity. People to People, and Electronics club. 
Paul has been president and secretary- treasurer of Inter-fratemit) Council 
and a senator of the Stout Student Association. 



I A WEA C. LARSON was a senator of Stout Student Association and a 
member of I hum- Economics club and Stout National Education Associa- 
tion, l.ynnca has also served as vice- president of Alpha Sigma Alpha. 

MICHAEL M McLAIN received this award for hb active participation as 

president of Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity, historian of "S Club and vice- 
president of the Business club He also was awarded the Who's Who and 
Stout Alumni scholarship and named on the Dean s list. 

DOMINIC A. MOHAMKD has served as president and vice-president of 
International Relations dub and as captain of the soccer team lie re- 
ceived the Who's Who award and participated in People- to- People and 
Newman Apostolate. 

JAMKS R NKLSON served as secret ar> and president of the Chi Lambda 
fraternity, secretary of Rifle club, and was vice-president of his freshman 
class Jim participated in the Stout Student Association. Stout Societ) of 
Industrial Technology, and track He was also given the Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities award. 



MEDALLION AWARD 

Award Student Involvemei 



Karen Koss 
Algoma, Wis. 




Cheryl Kragh 
Racine \\ is 

Paul kri/ 
Kenosha. Wis. 



Lynnca Larson 
Sister Bav. Wis. 




Michael M chain 
Menomonie. Wis. 

Dominic Mohamed 
Gogrial Sudan 



James Nelson 
Hart land. Wis. 




2.0** 



M 


si 





\licc \tivsl)anm 
Monroe. W is 



Di.uu- Ne\ 
Menomonie, \\ is. 



Pam Petersburg 
Coldcn \ allev. Minn 



ALICE F NUSSBAI \1 served as vice-president ol Home Economics dub 
and received the Leadership Award from this club. She was .1 inetnlx-r of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma. 

1)1 \\\K I. SKY received the Who's Who among Students in American 
Colleges and Universities award, and has participated in Vlfresco, Stout 
Education Association, I nited Council, and Phi I'psilon Omk-ron honor- 
ar> fraternity Dianne was corresponding secretary in both tht* Stout stu- 
dent Association and Alpha Phi social sorority, and also served as senator 
of the sophomore class to ss V 

PAMELA J. PETERSBURG served on the dorm council, secretary-treas- 
urer of Orchesis, and on the Undergraduate Fellows advisory board. She 
member of Phi I'psilon Omk-ron. Alfresco, and Lutheran Student 
Vssociation. Pam was rush chairman and assistant treasurer of Alpha Phi 
social sorority, and received the Siggins scholarship and the Who's w ho 
aw ard 



TOM M SCHROEDER «.«s the representative of Chi lambda social fra- 
ternity to Inter-fraternitj Council. He was Stout Student Association sena- 
tor, president of Fleming Hall, and resident assistant Tom participated in 
Alfresco Outing club. Synchronized Swimmers, \tliletic Committee, and 

die Academic forum 

I I \\ ^ \ I \ ERMETTE was active in Chi Lambda social fraternit v. I p- 
silon Pi Tan honorary fraternity, the (Quarter Square Theatre, and I nder- 
graduatc Fellows He was president ol Vlfresco Outing club and received 

(lie W ho s Who award 

GEORGE \\ YOUNT lias served the Sigma Tau Gamma social fraternity 
as vice-president. Stout Student Vssociation ,i» senator, sophomore class as 
president and junior class as president George vvas on the football team 

and a member of Undergraduate fellows He received the Who's who 

award 



"lorn Sclirocdrr 
Appleton. Wis. 



Klwvn Vermette 
Saskatchewan, Canada 



George ^ <'imt 
McLean, \'a. 




;i>i 



GRADUATE STUDENTS 

Study Specialties 



Daniel Daehlin 
Fergus Falls. Minn. 

Don it In DesBois 
Wauwautosa, W is. 



Smurn Canmol 
Bankok. Tfiai land 

Kenneth K.dwardson 
Mi'iiomoiiif. W is 




Dean Abbott 
Pepin. Wis. 

Richard Andersen 
Marinette W > 



Paid Bam 
Kenosha. Wis 

Willard Brandt 
Menomonie. V\ is 



iil 



Wayne Beard 
Menomonie. V\ > 

Cheng-Jen Chen 
( ;hang-h\\ a Taiwan 






art 




Teodorieo Gustilo 
Aklan. Philippines 

Robert Fuller 
Sturgeon Bay. Wis 



jancGriinwaldt 
Applelon. Wis. 

Dennis Gruenke 
Sheboygan, Wis 




Demonstrating to a plastics class. Eugene Szymaszek explains a 
ne« technique for plastic coating metal 



Testing reliability of new recipes, an advanced foods student practices 
accurate measurement techniques for liquid fats. 




Harold Hruska 


Teiry Hickman 


Menomonee. Mich. 


Menomonie, W is 


Steven Krohn 


Kirov Lange 


Lancaster, Wb 


Merrill. Wis. 




W 




William Maas 
Menomonie, w iv 

Marjorie Peterson 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Fredrick McFarlane 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Roland PUIer 
Menomonie. w is 



Raphael Reisterer 
Chilton. Wis. 

{ lharles rU-hlwrg 
Ashland. \\ i- 



Richard Rowley 
I.jdwnilli. W 'is 

James Nelson 
W'«mkI\ ille. Wis. 



Crystal Dringberg 
Menomonie \\ :> 

Glen Miller 

Ml'liotllonif. \\ ;y 



Resident assistant Laxry Prodoehl uses 
housinu memos to assist students on. 
hi" dorm floor. 




-1th 



GRADl'ATESTTDKNTS 

Write Masters Thesis 



Kenneth Schmidt 
\\ r»t Salem, Wis 

Dennis Tesnlowski 
Racine Wis 

Donald Thirint 
Coalville. Utah 



Herbert Schulz 

Merrill. Wis. 

Kenneth Teeters 
Park Kails. W > 

Lloyd Lnderhill 
Minneapolis. Minn 





Being Santa Glaus at the pre-Christmas opening of The Commons is a de- 
lightful experience fur a Stout student and little girl 



Ronald VanRooyen 
Antioch. VVis. 

John Wesolek 
Mosinee. Wis. 



Robert Warren 
Milwaukee. Wis. 

Yung Wei 
Taipei. Taiwan 








^ 




JUNIORS 



Front Row: Sharon Perry, treasurer. Second Row: Colleen Balko. social 
chairman; Dale Granchalek. president. Third Row: Jem Falkowski, vice- 
president; ( !an>k n Xiegelbauer, secretary. 



Pass Half-way Point 



The beginning of the junior year marks a beginning 
dominated by the realization that a college career is half 
completed, but with the foremost thought that two even 
more intensive \*>ars are to follow. With this realization, the 
finale in sight, and graduation seeming not so improbable 
as it did when they were freshmen, juniors participated in 
many activities with a vigor that was evolved from a sense 
of confidence in their school and in their ability to succeed. 

Since their freshmen year, the junior class had de- 
creased in size. but. fortunately, not in spirit. Participation 
in class events did not cease because of lack of members or 
enthusiasm. The class officers, elected in the spring of 1967. 
formed plans for the next year's projects. First on their 
agenda was Homecoming, and it found the students pre- 
paring for the dance by gilding red maples and luxurious 
crepe paper flowers with gold, providing couples an au- 
thentic "Highlights in Heritage" atmosphere. 

Later, the juniors sponsored a candidate for the "Ugly 
Man on Campus" contest, whose ugliness, although not ol 
prize quality, vied favorably for the title. 

Spring finally arrived and found juniors preparing for 
the Junior Class Prom, an activity that had been deleted the 
year before, but was welcomed back this year by the many 
students who attended. A jazz band and orchestra furnished 
music for every taste, allowing all dancers to swing or sway. 

Just as the juniors were drawn towards dances and 
contests, football games and parties, they attended Under- 
graduate Fellows seminars and political debates, choir and 
band concerts, and various receptions. Their scope of inter- 
ests broadened, and they became a group of highly talent- 
ed, highly opinionated individuals, with as many ideas and 
concerns as there were members. Now. juniors began to 
realize that it was not until this third year that they had tru- 
ly begun to know just what Stout State University's goals 
are and what they represent, and it was only then that they 
fully appreciated the answers. They had become involved 
with the university's ut\ substance and knew that they 
were to use this knowledge and this involvement for a 
greater purpose — the success of their future lives. 

Thus, the junior year was a year of phases — phases of 
socializing, of study, of pondering. Classes were attended 
not with the thought of enduring the hour session, but were 
considered as preparations for a not-so-distant career. The 
juniors terminated their third year not with a bang nor a 
whimper, but. as a mature group, with an interest and an 
expectation of the end — and the beginning — to come. 



:i: 




Front Row: Mary Ainsworth; Jackie Butterbrodt: Rosemary Allard, \L.r-. 
Gave Bilek; Alice Benninghoff; Audrey Berkholtz: Darcey Bell: Linda 
Boyea. Second Row: Sue Bell; Jane Buchcgcr: Pearl Anderson: Connie 
Bunnell : Kathv Bronson; Kathy Busch: Darlcne Bohle: Darlene Aiken; 
Patti Aasen; Mary Agrimis. Third Row: Judy Buchhob; Trudy Byrum; 
Ck-raldinc Bt-ri/cl. Cristene Biddick: Gavle Allaman: Kav Abrahamson; 



Man Adam; Maribn Beccavin: Jean Barber. Fourth Row: Jeff Benham; 
Tom Bohn; John Blanehard; Alan Anderson; David Bablick: David Bode: 
Clark Buchanan; Brian Barthman: John Bclisle; Michael Benz. Fifth 
Row: Tim Brown; Richard Abraham; John Banks: Tom Balistreri: Doug 
Bainbridse; Gordie Amick; Joe Benkowski: Jerry Boehner. 




Front Row: Linda Duescher; Barbara Schmidt; Margaret Dart; Carol 
Chapman: Janice Cowles; Kitty Daniel: Bergetta Costa; Linda Belknap. 
Second Row: Arlyn Clarksen: Gerald Bauer; LaMoine Brion; Diane 
DeWildt; Emilv Allman. Linda Balson; Denise Buckley: Brian Batzke; 
Lee Buvid. Third Row: Steven Brown: Richard Campbell: William Ben- 
zel: David Gilberts: William BeaSter; Robert Schaefer: Lawrence Hard- 



ing: Michael Berg. Fourth Row: Jerry DeQuardo; Rick Dusenbery: John 
Don ice; John Dorse-\ . Marv Dchne: Harland Currie; Bob Debner; John 
Gavin. Fifth Row: Ronald Da\ : Phillip Dietz: Richard Danielewicz; Lar- 
ry Cording; Loren Chrystal; Greg Czapleuski: William Dohmann: Tim 
Domke: [.arry DeLonge. 



213 




Front Row: Carta Hirsbrunner; Barbara Crav: Dianne Dregne; Judy 
Duitmann: Martha Birch; Mary Henkc; Janice' Folbrecht; Janet Hickev. 
Second Row: Sue Donnelly. Lois Evert; Dorothy Hill; Judv Rutins Lin- 
da Howell; Arlene Huset; Laurie Girard; Lenore Hansen: Man Heiniger; 
Sharon Eurico. Third Row: Richard Felski; Alan H inkle: Thomas Helm- 
ing: Jackie Foley: Kathy Hopp; Madelynn Gabert: Lucinda Howard; 



Lawrence Hutson: Richard Feldkamp. Fourth Row: Jerome Heebink: 
Gerald Cuyer; Dale Harbath: Charlie Henry; Dave Carnev: John Elliott; 
Herb Carlson; Stay Gracyalny: Ed Guckenbcrger; Ji-rn Cava Fifth Row: 
Ronald Hoepner; Jim Henrickson; James Conachen;' William Hodgkin- 
son; Mel Coleman; Walter Fillinskv: Verdavne Hcin; Richard Dockter 
James Helgescn: Chris Folev. 




Front Row: Linda Knutson: Pat Dresden: Corinne English; Nancy Youts: 
Man Goldsmith: Nancy Ericson: Trudie Hanson; Liz Holmes. Second 
Row; Janet Hoeser; Karen l^rsen; Jean Kaiser: Janet Jensen; Cecelia 
Hemmerkh; Diane Ebert Man Rtts; Sharyn Kohls: Theresa Habclt; 
BcvrrK Cilbertson; Pat Genskow. Third Row: Brad lev Johnson; Donald 
Kistler; Donnene Mole; Judilyn Hansen: Carolvn Happel; Jan Halama; 



Jan Kirtz; Phyllis Hake; Nancy Krause: Robert Feldkamp. Fourth Row: 
Kenneth Johnson; Lloyd Dumke; Kern Meier; Steven Eber; Bruce John- 
son: Glenn lurek; Gerald Falkowski; David Fox; Bruce Hazel ton: William 
Mugan Fifth Row: Kenneth Lchmann; Steve Hamann: William Fink: 
Brad Miller: William Goodall: Raymond Goewev; Leonard Hanson: Ri- 
chard Kreutz: Clifford Harnois: Dennis Johnson; Jerome Richter. 



214 




A tangy punch and dainty cookies to cat. colorful flowers to gaze upon, 
and Agnes Ronaldson. Dean of the Schr>ol of Home Economics, to con- 
verse with, combine to make a pleasant spring tea atmosphere. 



JUNIORS 

Decorate Homecoming Dance 




Front Row: Joan Langer; Sue Kreiger; Kristin Lieske: Betty Mahr; Lana 
Lawrenz; Bonnie Krubsack; Pat Kangas; Susan Leary. Second Row: 
James Kolp; Carol Lindert: Sandra Marvin: Marita Legreid: Jane Mad- 
sen: Chris Lau; Diane Johnson; Judith Luhm: Dennis Koepp. Third Row: 
Randall Jaresky: Jonathan Lewis; Susan Meyers; Joanne Kersten. Carol 
Kitzmann: Janice Mueller; Bobbie Morris: Alan Main: Vernon Johnson; 



Rodger McCombs. Fourth Rows Ernest Loga; Michael Lover; Glenn 
Krai; Gary Moldenhauer; Kred Flcischmann: Eugene Moon: John Lueck; 
Gary [.arson: John Mylin. Fifth Row : Dan Etten; Dale Lueck. Can Mc- 
Clurg: llmar Junge; jerry Johnson: Paul Muller: Bruce McNeely; Larry 
Urson: Tonv Mihalko; Tom McArdle; John Kingston. 



215 




Front Row; Sue Lund: Lob Groin mesh: Sue McGinmt\; Man Jo Martin; 
Susan Mbhlcar; Ann llammeti; Barbara Gurnca; Faith Gum. Second 
Row: Dnimj Malum: Sue Palfrey; Sandra Johnson; Delores Mareks; Bon- 
nit- McGintv ; Jean Kozar; Bonnie Kickhoefer; kristine Mjanncs Man 
Marine*. Linda l.cehe Third Row: David Olson Pegg» O'Brien; Sharon 
Jacot>son: Man Kaiser. Jean Mattingk. Jeanne Koibe; Cann Meyer; 



Dorothy Oppermann: Larry Osegard. Fourth Row: Robert Woytasik; 
Dennis Klawitter; Michael Klapateh; Ted Gazda; Kenneth Jcschke; Rob- 
ert Martin: Thomas Noffka: William Morgan; Jeff Lau\; Uenn Wet/in- 
ger. Fifth Row: Daud Mielke; Greg Kestly; Bruce LcPagc. William Lee; 
Richard Johnson; John McCallbter; Robert Grommesh; Gerald McCabe; 
Bruce Joos: Wayne Johnson. 



JUNIORS 



Concentrate on Their Majors 



Selection of the turkey completes the grocery 
shopping for Anita Schwarz and Doris Aucone as 
they plan an elaborate pre-Thanksgiving celebra- 
tion for their apartment friends. 






Scattered among the empty chairs during a day's low point, pencil pushing 
students, concentrating in real earnest, present the campus library as the 
ideal place for reading, writing, and learning 




Front Row: Carolyn Rubner; Beverly Rihn; Augie Olson; 1-aura Pryga 
Karen Ott: Linda Peterson: Renee Platta: June Romang. Second Row 
Bill Hanley: Frieda Schaffner: Judi Pryor; Marlenc Parr, Judy Rortvedt 
Dee Pokrand: Rosalie Powell: Sharon Perry: Jeanne Swanson: Yvonne 
Schroeder; Carolvn Rust; Reginald Phillips. Third Row; Richard Reindl; 
Steven Robinson'; Paulettc Scybold: Cheryl Pflughoeit: Marilyn Raess; 



Man Polaskv: Nicholas Rassbach; Darrel Petersen; Robert Newman. 
Fourth Row: Can Nelson; Dean Petenon; Craig NNm-ii, Jerome Rk-hler: 
Jern Lacombe: Richard Nelson; Richard Neuverth; Rog«-r Nrss; Allen 
Pesavento. Fifth Row: Paul Paradowski; Bill Papetidieck: Wa>m- NicUeii. 
Harlan Olson Wayne Peters. Robert Poop; William Kalzburg; Carl Ncs- 
sler; Mike Oujiri; Larry Batterman; Ronald Nyman. 



217 




Front Row: Donna Stibbe; Deborah Riersgord; Maripat Maier; Mary So- 
lyst; Patsy Spiel vogel; Jean Stone; Vicki Shedden; Pam Petersburg. Sec- 
ond Row: Laurie Richards; Judy Scheps; Linda Sommerfeld; Gail Martin- 
son; Jackie Priem; Janice Strom: Penelope Scott; Mary Powers; Rebecca 
Sauser; Mary Beth Sladky. Third Row: Bruce Smith"; Man Saltzgiver; 
Dnnna Stelt/cr: Sandra Shadingcr: l.inda Schullze; Kathleen Taylor; 



Linda Siftgelkow; Mary Schroll; Herbert Solinsky. Fourth Row: James 
Thommes; Allen Snagel; Steven Steelandt; Jerry Price; Kenton Schmidt; 
Gerald Schwarz; Larry Peelers; Galen Raether; Dick Rose. Fifth Row: 
Jeffrey Trendel; Jon Stiehr; Fred Priebe; Timothy Sample; John Ross- 
meier; Michael Ruta: Michael Severson; James Reinhard; Brucr Pollock; 
Arthur Paulson; Bruce fellow . Wayne Rippl. 



JUNIORS 



Accept Leadership Torch 



Sitting pretty. Danny Ostlund poses before a 
camera, bright lights, and a member of the audio- 
visual department, who is preparing to insert a 
plate for the picture. 



Jl« 





Front Row: Louise Smith; Stephanie Steiner; Janet Schleusner; Alice Set- 
ter; Linda Stauber; Jo Sinkular: Ellen Schoen; Welcome Toki, Second 
Row: James Sittig; John Uebele; LeRoy Ocstreich; Linda Steger. Donna 
Titus; Shelby Tinberg. Patricia Tills; Mary Schneider; Thomas Schrocdl; 
Alan Skell. Third Row: Patrick Schneider; Robert Shilha; David Schmidt; 
Kemp Shobe; Susan Thompson; Carol Schultz; John Smerda; John Swicr- 



zynski; Gregory Tanko. Fourth Row: Irvin Taplin; Kenneth Lacount; 
Richard Martinson; James Ham mil I; Gregory Adams; Scott Schmid; Le- 
Roy Schuff; Mike Shell: Tom Ticrncv; Richard Searles. Fifth Row: Dick 
Trulson; Steven Tupper; James Schleker; Nick Stoisolovich; Joe Stout; 
James Sisson; Ken Schlag; Allen Reinhardt; Ron Trimberger 





Front Row: Joanne Wei haven; Marcia Wagner; Beth Van Vechtem Geral- 
dine Willis; Sandra Wietzke Jm Wittchow; Diane Vance; Trudy Vcr- 
brick. Second Row: Susan Wiegand: Mary White: Susan Wirthwein; 
Chcri Wdowczyk; Nancy Werner; Marie Wilhehn. Marlene W'ieman; 
Carol Whitbcck; Linda Zeltinger; Cinda Zahn; Carolyn Zicgclbauer. 
Third Row: Patricia White; Mary Ann Wojlkiewjcz; Margaret Weaver; 



Janis Uttke; Carol Wolff; Jo Weiler; Erika Gustafson; Joan Wallenfang; 
Laurie Wolff: Judy Wilson. Fourth Row: Donna Zimdars: Allen Vobejda; 
Alan Waid; Thomas Zander; Denis ftecht: Mark Vanden Branden: Don- 
ald Vanden Langenberg; Sy Wera; Ken Uebel. Fifth Row: Terry Weiss; 
Leroy Sharafinski; John Zakrzewski: Paul Wilting; Mat Vander Widen; 
Gary Valine: Ronald V'elich. 




Mil'IIOMOHl - 



Greet Returning Friends 



Sophomores discovered that three months is a long 
time to be away from friends, Stout, and Menomonie, and 
were glad when September came and they could return. 
Enjoying the days before classes began, they breezed 
through the registration routine, pens merely skimming the 
many forms that seemed so formidable only last year. They 
started to classes, and were greeted, hopefully, by the 
teachers they had selected at the spring pre-registration. 

Although class schedules differed widely, most sopho- 
mores share memories of chemistry 115, room 411, Harvey 
Hall, the scene of their large group lectures. Labs 410 and 
40-4. where experiments were performed, sometimes even 
on Saturday mornings, survived another invasion by unac- 
complished chemists. They became confused sometimes, 
and wondered what they were doing and why. but the mag- 
ical quality produced by a successfully performed experi- 
ment or a properly solved problem thrilled them. 

Besides class experiences, they share memories of 



class projects. Homecoming was busy for them, as for all 
other groups on campus. They constructed the banners 
across the streets of Menomonie. Decorating the blue and 
white hoop through which the Bluedevils burst was another 
Homecoming duty. With festive Christmas spirit, the soph- 
omores sponsored a free dance on December 16. 

The sophomore year was important to them, both as a 
group and individually. As a group, they were involved in 
school events, demonstrating strength and pride in Stout. 
Individually, they selected majors, established habits, set 
goals, and made friends. They explored various activities, 
searching for something meaningful to enjoy and to devote 
themselves to. Having lived in the dorms for two years, 
they had a lot of experience in getting along with manv 
different people, and found in them many lasting and 
worthwhile friendships. Habits established during the two 
years at Stout will endure for their remaining college years 
and. probably, for the rest of their lives. 



Front Row: jjm- I'mkop. \ k t* president; Cind) Nelson, secretary. Second Row; Ronald 
Jacoby Nodal chairman: Kurt PiUrv president: Gloria Rehn. treasurer 





Front Row: Alicia Akimoto: Karen Behle: Barbara Basta: Mary Bushland: 
Linda Lee Anderson; Colleen Nelson; Kdith Orf; Carol Breske. Second 
Rn«: Ann Bauman; Rogna Reranek: Clarke Bieseincier: Renee Bou- 
chard; Linda Barber: Merrie Helen Berwick; Mary Beckford; Linda 
Burke; Susan Berg; Ghcri Anderson. Third Row: Allan Becker; John 
Bonk: Sandra Brown; higrid Anderson; Dorothy Buehlcr: Sharon Allen; 
Judith Bloodworth: \ iannc Anderson; Philip Ban*.. Dennis Bloy. Fourth 



Row: Kenneth Bonezkiewtcz; George Boehmer. Leonard Anderson. Mike 
Anderson; Bernie Breuer. Daniel Breitzman: Robert Boynton: Dermic 
Barfuss; Steven Ashley: Bill Bartholomew. Fifth Row: Michael Boris; 
Paddy Barrett: Thomas Backes: Ronald Anderson; Thomas Anderson; 
Gary Brummcwr: Thorn Arndt: Tim Berry; Richard Bergelin; James 
Bishop 




Front Row: Kathy Alcock. Susan Bet like: Donna Beds worth; Roberta 
Brunstad; Peggy Borden: Ann Buchcger: Sandy Bolle: Diane Bender. 
Second Row: Man Denning: JoAnn Rockman. Helen Alton: \ancy Bit- 
land: Carol Brueek, Bc\erh Babst; Janet Andrce: Janet Baldcselmiler; 
Ardis Briggs: Sandra Anderson. Third Row: Michael DuPonl; Bob Am- 
dorfer; Dawn Carlson. Margaret Cunningham: Sue Christ man: Kathleen 



Bloch: Karon Duquain Penny Doyle: Alberta Bluer; Ronald Lee Fourth 
Row: John Dunlap: Denis Melaas; Danny Christianson; Fred Cammann; 
Walter Drees Rodney Oenshore. Dennis Domfeld: Mike Dorcndorf; 
Donald Brose Fifth Row: Dick Capra. Wesley Anderson; James Biclcn: 
Thomas Cassidy; John Box; Wayne Claflin; Bod Abbey; Daniel Roliman. 
James Lyon. 



221 




Front Row: Mary Ann Doolin; Margaret Dadismari; Lyn Bogard: Eileen 
Christenson. Susan Dcmuth; Lana Chenoweth; Sandra Claypool; Man 
Drhcoll Second Row: J,. .nine Dill. Nancv Dauck: Diane Chase; Kathv 
Campbell: Debbie Doiidav Barbara Connolly; Catherine Cnrrati: Kath- 
teen Creuziger; Danielle Dofiot; Sandra Dewitz. Third Row: Kristinc 
Dane. Sandra DeU'itt: Barbara Cramer; Kllen Durst; Barbara Cervenka: 



Suzanne Deahl; Connie Coleman; Carol DeCrave; Christv Dovenmuehle. 
Fourth Row: David Fhlcrt; Arlen Dom brock; Michael Dictz: David Du- 
lin: Robert Dennee; George Buchaklian: Bruce Knsworth: Robert Eckcr; 
Richard Flood; Raymond Etlenbeckei Fifth Row: John Froeuch; Law- 
rence Engen; Damn Fuller; David Fowler: Dale Erickson; Joseph Can- 
field; Laurence Farll: Donald Delzer: Tim Frater. 




Front Row: Sharon Dawley; Karen Dahlen; Corine Creich; Diane Don- 
aldson; Cynthia Cobb; Linda Dittburner; Esther Font;; Mar) Ann Ertl. 
Second Row: Patricia Gerek; Susan Fctzer; Ellen Fonk: Sue Field: Karen 
Falk; Sharon Fischer: Viekt Folkcdahl; Mary Fruechle; Ruth Eggert; 
Penn) Grueaewald. Third Row: Gretchen Guenther; Karen Caloff; Grace 
Fernald; Lynne Ebert; Joyce Frings: Beverly Cummin; Judith Fremstad: 



Marilyn Fuchs; Diane Hasart: Norma Graney. Fourth Row: LeRoy Hal- 
tK-rg; John Harpold: Michael Genelin; Gary ileiden, Roger Hooyman; 
William Grcgor; Bilt (letting: Philip Dispensa: Daryl Hansen. Fifth Row: 
William Green; Stephen Heil: Paul Faby; Lee Gehrke; Jan Fedie. Jerry 
Hermann: Bob Hum-man: Jay Femholz; Larry Crahcr. 



::: 




Front Row: Sharon Hoage; Madonna Gruetzmacher; Chris Groessch Jill 
Koebler; Kirsten Hansen; Kathleen Grant: Margaret Gregory; Martha 
Hvre. Second Row: Kathleen Herman; Diannc inlander. Carol Gassen- 
huber; Colleen Harris: Candy Hall; Barbara Hoffman: Donna Hocevar; 
Rita Haag; Joyce Hardtke; Rosemary Kosiolek. Third Row: Ronald Jaco- 
by; Sandra Havener; Shirley Johnson. Mar) O'Brien: Janet Hovey; Kay 



Helm; Elizabeth Gilling: Judy Gullicksrud: Jane Master: Marie Halama. 
Fourth Row- Tom Holzinger; Loren Jensen; Kath> Heimke: Sue Hcvcl. 
!erdes; Susan Hoida: Julie Gross; Susan Hektad; Roberta Hotlinger; 
Paul Hartlaub. Fifth Row: Dan (iarrittun. Wayne Hausknecht; Richard 
Garbe: Thomas Godfrey; Ken Crabarski. Charles jacobson; Tom I 
Steve Genske; Dick Jewell, 



SOPHOMORES 



Complete Contracts 



With intense concentration, Don Kistlcrand 
Scott Schmid prove that skill, endurance, and 
teamwork are essential for winning a Water Car- 
nival canoe race on Lake Mcnomin. 




::? 



SOPIIOMORKS 



Sponsor Christmas Dance 




,$|AAtffe 





^ 



■ * i——— 



Condensed sketches of lower campus dormitories capture the attention of 
coeds, Pfi; Webb and Marie Halama. as Don W'ied prepares another blue- 
print for his architectural drawing claw 




Front Row; ShirU-> Kcrska. Janet Lange: Patricia Kintop. Karen Lane. 
Lois Lange: Man Kuzmickus; Alice l^ingham: Dianne Johnson. Second 
Row: Jennifer Intra* ia: Sherry Keto; Jean Jacobson; Elizabeth Lemke; 
Julie Jensen; Man Jensen; Linda Larson; Richellc Upton: Diane Jabst; 
Linda Jahr; Carol Lcquc; Jutl> Jensen Third Row: Jalene Leitz; Jean 
Kasper: Nina Look; Linda Lauren/; Barbara Langdon; Diane Krause; 



Barbara Klun: Leslie Lundahl; Ruth Ann KoehL Pat Larson; Rosalia 
Kernkamp, Fourth Row: Leroy Knutson: Gary Kruegcr; James Losch; 
Steven Kittteson: Roger Kroes. Dana Jackson; \ "it-tor Lucas, Rick Kasper; 
Gregon Knimhob Fifth Row: David Kottwitz; Peter Kempfert; Richard 
Lodle; Steve Lange; Paul Kielas; Ronald Jurisch; Thomas Jersey: John 
Link: Dennis Laurila; James Kimball. 



224 




Front Row: Geri Kalk; Alice Kinder; Man Kesner: Lorri (Cress; Susan 
Kepke; Susan (Cringle: Darlene Linscntneyer; Lea Ann Laufcnburgcr. 
Second Row: Marilyn Kamer; Susan Kluever; Kathleen Kuchlei S 
Lundgren: Barbara Lulack; Krai Lovejoy. Kli/aheth Lloyd; Marv Krusiec; 
Donna Klink; Diane Konitzer; Shirley Mika Third Row: Jean Martin. 
Barbara Maahs: Barbara Lideti: Dnnalynn Mahnke; Judy Kronebuscfo: 
Kathleen McKvilK; Kllen Motnscn. Linda Land fried: Betty Koepp: Teri 



Mickelson. Fourth Row: Ron Moede; Larry Krueger; Robert Meurer. 
Mary Lemmeiies: Be\ Larson: Marilyn Leisten; Ju<)> Moberg; Steve 
Molm-r. Michael McCain-; Frank Leiiieux Fifth Row: Salih Mnhamed; 
Thomas Martin, James Martens ken Larson Daniel Marohl: Rolterl 
McCord; William M inter: Louis Menako; David Munson; Kenneth 
Mueller 




Front Row- Dyann Mannisto; Sherry McWeeny; Christie MaeCregor; 
Nancy Marientnal; Kathleen May; Karen Mueser; Cheryl Meller; Susan 
Nelson. Second Row: Maria Novasic: Jan Nelson: Barbara Mosinski: Cin- 
d) Nelson; Sandra Murkley; Linda Meyer; Janice Merten: Kathleen Mill- 
er; Lynne Magee; Linda Mields; Catln Nienow Third Row: Christine 
Nelson: Ronniece Nystrom; Sharon Nysse; Terri Norton: Marv Met/en- 
bauer; Jan Niemetz: Grctchen VanValin; Marilyn Miller; Victoria V<- 



hom; Carol Mirshak; Steven Nelson. Fourth Row: Randy Bohm; Kathe- 
rine Nelson: Anona Nelson; Joan Zwart; Sandy Wiemerslage: Linda Neri- 
son: Sally Larson; Susan Niebauer; Jill Nortman; Jon Nelson. Fifth Row: 
John Ma Ho, John Ziebell; Thomas Neckvatal: Don Olson; James Hoe: 
Mark OrcellettO; Mike Miehals: Clcn Nelson; Richard Northrop; Bruce 
Nevin 



225 




Ansel Adams, world-renowned photographer, demonstrates special photo- 
graphic techniques with a polaroid camera to audio-visual student* 



SOPHGMORKS 



Enjoy New Classifications 




Front Row: I.ucinda McEhrain; Janelle Nicvinski: Vicki Pfund; Man 
Lou Olson ; Man Lou Propst: Mary Jo Pevonka; Janet Ovkk; Jane Pro- 
kop. Second Row: Deknes Pemsteiner; Rosemary Riedl; Margaret Pri- 
deaux; Judy Paradis; Barbara Pinney; Rose Marie Paul; Clon Olson; 
Mary Paulsen; Susan Rortvedt; Kathleen Powers. Third Row: Tony Rus- 
so; Maija I.iisa R>lianen: Donna Rtisch: Virgene Riese; Peggy Orval; 



Claire Parker. Virginia Peterson, Chris Peisch; Sheila O'Connor. (Oregon 
Ryan. Fourth Row: Ronald Olson; Jeff Pcplau: Russ Plagcmann: Ray Pe- 
terson n: Jack Pasters ki. Stew Peterson: William Pcrlcbcrg: Cordon 
Ovans; Dennis Peterson; Michael Rasmussen. Fifth Row: Robert Po- 
(|iiette: Dean Rusch: Peter Peterson: William Powell; Steve Mitchell; 
Mark Olson: Curtis Peters; Peter Petresks , Can Pederson: A! i 



226 




Front Row: Donna Shabcn: Rebecca Nafziger. Priscilla Rice: Nancy Ri- 
chards: Susan Petersen; Ntari Rademaker: Marty Ronnerud; Sue Richard- 
son. Second Row: Kenneth Simurdak: Carolyn Robertson; Gloria Rehn; 
Margaret Riemer: Kllen Rabenhorst; Bonnie Rolf; Doris Rhoades: (iret th- 
en Rueckert: Diane Swart: Gene Rosholt. Third Row: Paid Rabbitt: Bon- 
nie Stertz: Marianne Schultz; Mary Ross: Sheilah Sura; Georgia Schlcgel; 



Jeanne Stark: Jannette Skrede: Terry Sharp. Fourth Row: Gerald 
Schneck. I.arry Schaumberg: Michael Smith; Randy Schultz; Darrel 
Springer; Ronald Rallvo; Tony Scornavacco; Norman Rieman: Jack Simp- 
son; Ron Schier Fifth Row: David Raprager; Rolx-rt Rasmussen; Daniel 
Schrocder: Robert Strehlou : Michael Schemelin: Maurice Ricks: William 
Regel: Richard Rockney; Grant Reeves. 




Peg Webb makes a suggestion for placement of a 
piece of wood as I. a rue Bell experiments with 
positive and negative space and balance of a pro- 
ject for sculpture class. 



iHA 




Front Row: Nann Stewart: Janice Schullz: Connie Sheffield; Ruth Sveen. 
F.vclyn Schuesslcr; Kathleen Snyder; Susan Schmidt; Renec Schuetz. Sec- 
ond Row: Ann Schtil/c. Judith Stank. Cheryl Seeucrv \anc\ Schneider; 
Linda SehicM: Janet Smarzinski. Diane Silvers; Klaudia Sehroedcr; 
Katherine Sims; Cynthia Stanelle Third Row: Sue Stankowski; \ ickl Sto- 
hVt, Barbara Smith; Sue Slesar; Nancy Schobbcker; Ka\ Sc.iinia«. Cind) 



Shird; Nancy Smith; Nancy Shanahan Fourth Row: Keith Wagner; Craig 
Moore; Peter Schrm-der. Cre«nr\ Rohbins: Richard Secber; Thomas Stan- 
itis; Donald Tuppcr: Donald Sween; Bruce Sanderson; Rolxrt Sromalski. 
Fifth Row: Rodney Thompson; Donald Sponholtz: William \ auKv.; Ron 
Solberg: Paul Suprak; James Smith; Anthony Sehmelzer-. Randall Stan- 
daert; John U lt i/ 




Front Row; Nancy Thwreatt; Susan Sehulc; Jenni Thorns; Barbara Som- 
mcrfeld; Ruby Spalding; Mari Thcusch: Kathy Tolenc: Barbara Souther 
Second Row: Sandra Weiss; Chris Volt; Betty Simonson; AnncTess; 
Ctirys Thoeny; Margaret Theis Catherine Wertschnig; viarye Wynter- 
feldt; Cindy Vance; Sandra Winand. Third Row: Arlcne Wiese; Janis 
Wyckoff; Sherrie Whyte: Carol Uorzala. Lynda Sannes; Lob Wosick; 



Paula Tanglcy; Corrinne Truem Lynda Weber. Fourth Row: Thomas 
Kogerty; Dawn Watson; BarbZupancich; Rick Vogel; Larry Welch; 
Thomas Wilde; Marylou Vandewalle; Lynne Wierauch; David Thornton. 
Fifth Row: John Watz; Phil Springstead; Steve Wickesberg; Larry Wolff; 
Rob VanV'atkenburg. i.arr\ Trampf; Thomas Trover: Jim Windsor: David 
Theis. 



228 




Front Row: PauIetteZarnstorff; Betty Verdon; Jane Webster; Karen 
VV'otkerstorfer: Catherine Zielanis: Kathleen Vigneau; Yvonne Zimmer- 
man; Ann Wilfert; Suzanne Wegner. Second Row: Dale Zimmerman. 
Rhea Williams; Kathleen Welch; Karen Williams; Joan Zorn; Barbara 



Zolltheis; Janet Whelchet; Mary Watson: James Zagrodnik. Third Row; 
Steve Zupsich: Robert Zwissler; Ken Ziebell; Barry Zmudzinskh Edwin 
Yost; Roger Zell; Alfred Yarnott: James Zimmerman. 




s()i'ii()\ioni:s 



Reach Halfway Mark 



Unhampered by drizzling rain. Marty Anderson and Joanne Wei haven 
exhibit >piril and exuberance as their antique auto proceeds along the 
parade route for the Diamond Jubilee Homccotnini: 



229 




Front Row: Yield Steams, treasurer: Colleen Fitzpatriek. social chairman; 
Second Row: Karen YenDeHoy. secretary. William Klug. president; Ri- 
chard Froom. vice-president. 



FRESH MK\ 



Apprehensive of the Future 



The spirit of adventure, which sparked many fresh- 
men to enroll at Stout, followed them throughout their first 
year. Those long lines for books, I.B.M. cards, and meals 
caused many grumbles, but the "Grappling with Ideas" 
groups, new roommates, and the union snack bar started 
new friendships and some new thoughts, so that the letters 
home were more exciting. 

After five freshmen were picked to lead the class, 
October Homecoming came quickly. The class entered a 
float in the parade, but received no prizes, just a soaking in 
the rain. Thanksgiving and Christmas gave freshmen op- 
portunities to go home and have home-style cooking and 
the sleep which they usually did not get in their dorms. 
Christmas inspired lively friendships and parties. A long 
vacation helped renew spirit for final tests, the beginning of 
another semester, and the birth of a new year. 

Later. Winter Carnival started a whole group of ex- 
periences that found the freshmen willing and able to take 
part. Many individually campaigned for Winter Carnival 



queen candidates, whom they knew personally. A variety of 
activities kept everyone occupied. 

Spring came quickly to campus. Spirits rose with the 
thermometer, and icicles disappeared quickly. With the 
storage of winter clothes, freshmen again started having 
parties with different dorm floors. They learned that there 
were ideal places forsun-bathing behind thedorm and 
down at the lake. Some freshmen pledged a fraternity or 
sorority. The tasks given these pledges were unusual, but 
the fun of " Hell Week" turned into a fond memon . 

While packing all the accumulated souvenirs from 
nine months at school, no one knew what to take home and 
what to leave behind in the trash can. The exeitement of 
that summer job and going home helped to balance the 
twinge when friends left to go their own ways. It had not 
been easy, but that perfect mixture of fun and frustration 
would always be remembered as the best. It cannot be re- 
peated, for there will only be one class of 1 97 1 . 



230 




Front Row: Kathleen Albright: Susan Allen, Lima Andrews, Man An- 
ders; Diane Atkins; Nadinc Andre; Karen Anastasia; Faith Andersen; 
Beverly Anderson. Second Row: Karen Armstrong; Wilma Bauer; Dor- 
reen Alger: Margaret \nderson: Jean Abraltamsoti: Mary Ai-enbrey; Mo- 
nica A uk land: jean Anderson; Nancy Bee. Third Row: Eugene Barn hart: 
Guv Aehten: Linda Anderson; Sharon Brooker; Barbara Anthony; Jennifer 



Buschelman; ingrid Ah I berg; Linda Brandt: Ron Bloxham Fourth Row: 
Joe Bresette: Thomas Brooks; Joseph Avdek; Tom Ableidinger; Michael 
Anderson: Jay Anderson: Randy Aehten; Michael Buettner; Douglas Bar- 
ber. Fifth Row: Cerald Albers; Jeffrey Benson: (ireg Banaszynski: Mi- 
chael Andres: Ridgely Beefier: Martin Andersen; Randall Andrews; Alan 
Ackert; Michael Boot/.. 




Front Row: Jane Bohman: LuAnn Beat; Pamela Brye: Kay Beede: Bar- 
bara Beck: Kathy Bolin: Jane Broaddus; Barb Barbiaux: Sharon Brown. 
Second Row: Ann Baggett: Dixie Beaver: Marie Brautner; Christine Bar- 
ties; Jane Brechler. Bonnie Boyer; Barbara Bjork; Margie Bodecker; San- 
dra Beecher; Lynn Brown. Third Row-: Janice Bouchier; Barbara Burzyn- 
ski: Barbara Bartelt; Kathy Bramer; Marilyn Bradley; Pat Bojnicwicz; 



Carol Beyer; Kathie Burdick. Jane Bjerke. Fourth Row: Thomas Barr; 
Patrick Brown; Daryl Breitung; James Beeck; Lores Bret I; Thomas Birkel: 
Allen Bray; Norbert Buchmann; Neil Anderson; Donald Bcrgelin Fifth 
Row: Donald Beaman; Cene Brucning; Ken Applehans; Richard Borree; 
Scott Benedict. Anthony Beyer; James Behrle; John Bernath. 



231 




From Row: Joan Capilupo; Donna Becker: Linda Bohnert: Lvnn Bender: 
Susan Berman; Jo Barker: Gloria Bezrouch; Wendy Beduhn: Man Bern 
Second Row: Linda Byrne: Jo Kllen Chiappctla Margaret Cory; Inn 
Carbon; Marlene Christensen Lynette Cazudin; Susan Becker; Mareeile 
Brust; Carol Barbiaux; Barbara Caruria. Third Row: Jill Counsel man: 
Shirley Chapeta: Susan Bergh; Ann Bishop; Martha Belter; Andrea Chap- 



linski: Lynne Crevdt; Ka\ Chabot; Cheri Charland Fourth Row: James 
Cook; R. Steve Cavey; Greg Brown; Allen Bejtler; Elizabeth Chesnev 
Hildene Callics: Mary Behlman: Steve Christophersen; Anthonv Caliva 
l-ary Pfeiffer. Fifth Row: Roger Clark: Gary Cowles; Duane Crawford. 
Robert Collins: Michael Craney; Edgar Crot tiers: David Coppins; Thomas 
Coulson. 




Front Row: Mary Collins; Diannc Bailey; Gerald ine Corcoran; Juanita 
Debbie Holt: Cynthia Chart; Jean Foster. Kathleen Cheyka; Janice 
Carpenter. Second Row: Carla Danielson; Angela DiMaggio; Donna 
Champion; Bonnie Alden; Cleoys Grindlc; Barbara Patek. Mary Gonwa; 
Smati Brown. Diane Bjkin. Linda Danielson: Sharon Dalsoren Third 
Row: Mary Dominik; Deborah Schulrz; Eileen Davidson; Vicki Deppe; 
Helen V'anderlnden: Man Culver; Sue Duhr; Kathy Hammill; Dorothy 



Drown; Elizabeth Gullerud. Fourth Row: Earl Duckwall: Steven David- 
son; Neal Dclaruelle; Marilyn Dahlman: Susan Diers: Debby Davenport; 
Jeff Dueringer; Robert Dickinson; Glenn Domokos; Robert Durante. Fifth 
Row : Fred Dekeyser; Thomas ("hall; Can Deulscher; Wayne Donikows- 
ki; John Detrick; Terry C:hall; Can Delisle; Howard Draheim: Clctus 
Daniclski. 



232 




Front Row: Sharon Detle; Susan Dura ml: Madeline Dottavio; Gwen Dvo- 
rak; Sharon Davie; Catherine Deluiche; Catherine Daehn: Ann Dickson; 
Linda Doriot. Second Row: Jan Farnam; Mareelline Frciemiuth: Ruth 
Klkins; Loleta Dodge; Mary Dinneen; Susan Doughty; Man Ann Drury; 
Kathy Fredrickson; Yveltc Fnglebrelson. Third Row: Rainer Fleschner; 
Helen Frank. Martjarel Fleming. J<>ati Fe>en. Marv Fischer, Kathleen 



Ewanic; SalK Kichiniier; Audrey F.hnert. karin Fnule; Michael Ferrise 
Fourth Row* Joseph Fuehrer; Daryl Ertl; Richard Froom; Lee Kllisuri; 
Richard Kricksen: Dtiane F.hle; Richard Fenner; Galen Fitzel; Bill Deruy- 
ler Fifth Row: David Foust; John Feller. Dennis F.llmaurer; Mike Dow- 
dle; Michael Ercegovac; Robert DorobiaLa; Richard Fabry; David F.rick- 
son; William Fhleri. Carl Evans. 



FRESHMEN 



Develop Lasting Friendships 



Brisk trips to and from the field house and 
dormitories on the lower campus provide 
an opportunity for a brief exchange of the 
latest gossip. 



Al 




I HI Mi Ml \ 



Anticipate Holidays 




Audio visual students are given ample opportunity to work with 
specialized equipment. Mr. Ward. Jim Martin, and Mr Haberman 
ct intent rate on a television studio console. 




Front Row: Linda Gustafson; Clarice Cabor: Jane Gullickson; Colleen 
Fit zpat rick; Gabriel le Friendship; Betty Fisher: Maureen Fitzpatrick; 
Martha Funk; Donna Frey. Second Row: David Foxworth; Lvnn Giesc; 
Arlet Gutknecht; Linda Gerczak; Fay Gerrke: Margaret Falkcnbcrg; 
Jeanne Gustafson; Vicki Cutschenritter; Janice Gosch; Michael Cervais, 
Third Row: Roger Gut; Richard Ceorgeson; Nancy Goodman; Joan Cer- 



vais: Karen Gerloff; Susan Creasby; Kathleen Getten; Kathy Gruenhagen; 
Douglas Catev Gar\ Gillis. Fourth Row: Daw Goodman; Howard Foss; 
Can Grams; Robert Guertler; James Fowble; Marvin Franson; Robert 
Kicks. Stephen Gebert; Patrick Gleet ham. Fifth Row: Lloyd Foster; Den- 
nis Golner: Robert Goetz: Dale Gabrielse; Cordon Ceurink: Glenn Geurts; 
Calvin Clover; Richard Giese: Doug Fox. 



234 




Front Row: Theresa Hanson; Sandy Hagen: Jane Hamann; Man' Han- 
son; Darlene Greig; Lois Hitson; Myrna Hoffmann; Jean Huth; Gail 
Home. Second Row: \ ( -d Hoffmann; Maureen Hanrahan; Linda Hurt; 
Linda Holmes; Gloria Hicks; Lois Hutting; Cheryl Harmeyer; Kristi 
Hinzman; Marie Hohweiler; Derold Heim. Third Row: Dave Haffclder: 
Karen Hahn; Ruth Hcrdahl; Donna Hanus; Mar\ Hokenstrom; Bonnie 



Hutchinson; Susan Hill: Kathy Heyderhoff: Marilyn Hanson: Russ 
Groves. Fourth Row: Joe Hank; Stephen Henseler; Robert Hardy; Dean 
Hoisington; Kay Hendrickson; Trudy Hart. Margaret Hanson; Theresa 
Halama; (Jury Hansen: Roger Goldbaeh Fifth Row: Guy Groshek: David 
Hubbard; Christian Holm; Thomas Ilostu-dl: (iary Gluth; Arlyn Hein; 
Richard Hart /ell. Andrew Goods; John Grosser. 




Front Row: Susan Hahn; Kristine Hebert; Ellen Hain; Karen Hilten; 
Marilyn Hole; Joy Hansen; Pamela Hilty; Lois Hochhausen; Paula Jean 
Howery. Second Row: Yicki Heichel; Linda Johnson; Suzanne James; 
Maya Hahn; Mary Hotmbreen; Cathy Hiemenz; Holly Ingvalson: Anita 
Iverson: Judy Johnson; Doris Kraemer. Third Row: Julie Manacek; Mar) 
Jacobson; Jennifer Johnson; Mary Jcdrzejewski; Deanne Julian Nona 
Jones; Jacqueline Johnson; Lyndall Jones; Kathleen Janes: Lynn Jorgen- 



son. Fourth Row; Roland Rivard: Francis Jochmann; Peter Hable: Bill 
Holland: Thomas Hebel: Raymond Jacobson; John Jankowski; Richard 
Janos; Thomas Jorgensen; Kurt Jensen. Fifth Row: Frederick Jacobson; 
David Hendrickson: James Homey: Dennis Imme; Loren Imhoff; Roger 
Johnson: Michael Holzkopf: James jentz: Thomas Johnson: Michael Jan- 
sen. 



235 




Front Row: Lynn Kimball: Maureen Kclley; Kathy Kulas; Rhonda Jun- 
gek; Jill Hauck; Sharon Hoger; Paulctte Kaiser: Carol Kischer: Catherine 
Kelly. Second Row: Maribeth Kern: Joann Kennedy; Kristine Kojb; De- 
nier Kinslevj^nna Koch; Judith Kundert: Donna Kiel; Danielle Krasula; 
Sally Kluge; Jauis Kosel. Third Row: Julie Krieger; Joanne Kubicki; Joan 
Karcher; Kathleen Kirk. Kathleen Kant: Terri Krause: Jill Klotz; Clare 



Klin ken berg: Arlene K law iter. Fourth Row: Larry Knapp: Curtis John- 
son; William Kempen: Thomas Kamrath: Jerry Johnson; Michael Kessen- 
ieh: James Krause; Donald Jochman: Peter Kriz: John Kroegel. Fifth 
Row: Lawrence Ilottcnbach; David Ig| ; James Hardie: Charles Jansky; 
Larry Jensen: Bruce Kaponya; Ted Kluck: Ronald Joehimscn: Karl 
Klcnke. 




Front Row: Jan Thor; Karen Lisek: Kathn.ii McKenzic; Sandra Kust; 
Elizabeth Kofeski; Marilyn Kuczer: Linda Kern; Kim Kocnig: Man La- 
gessc. Second Row: Mary LeCrand; Doroth) Lange; Carol Larsen; Mari- 
lyn Linherg: Leone Traxler: Katherine Larson; Laureen Lwiauch. Leah 
Lamprecht; Linda Le Jeunc; Lorna Lebakken; Wanda Lesniak. Third 
Row: Jacquelyn Lepak; Fran Lenegar; Barbara Leonard: Lucinda Lin- 
coln. Kllen Lotz; Chen I Longwitz; Barbara Kurtz; Bemic Linn; Dianne 



Larson; Lauriee I.arson. Fourth Row: Can Kohnke: Harold Kwidzinski; 
Stanley Klapperick; Jerome Kraus; Dana Kleis; Jed Krieger; John Kylma- 
nen; Thomas Kyser: Kenneth Koxlien: Dale Krahn; Darrell Korth. Fifth 
Row: Charles Krupa; Thomas Kostuch: Gary Krctschmer; Warren Kruc- 
Hvr. Stephen Kraemer: James Kraft; Alan Kcssler; Douglas Krueger. W il- 
liam Kroll: William Klug. 



236 



Leafing through a Delta Zeta scrapbook enables San- 
d> W icnierslagc to reminisce upon the year's events 
with Corrine Crcich and Mark Mowbray, <m a Sun- 
day afternoon at the DZ open house. 




FRESHMEN 



Pursue a College Education 




Front Row: Betsy Mathis; Penny I.ee; Shirley Larson: Ann Lovdahl: Ka- 
th\ Lindbeck; Mary Liegel; Nancy Larson; Myla Lewis: Mimi Lohmillcr. 
Second Row: Steven Let .'lair: Karen MePaul; Bonnie Martin; Kathleen 
Me\er: Patricia Maki. Delores McCuliick; Linda Micliulek: Suzanne 
Mowry; Linda Madary: David Luce. Third Row: John Liesch; Patricia 
Mann: Christine Meer. Lynn McClain; Tsuru Matsui; Marjon Marcks; 



Kathy Maehler: Barb Michalowski: Sk>pp Lee Fourth Row: Ken Latou- 
relic: Mark Lamere: Car] Lisowe; Lee Littmann; Harve) Look; Leo 
l.eick. Jeffnn Lynn; Thomas Levy; Jarl Leirfallom; Steven Larson. Fifth 
Row: Richard Larson; Michael Kubacki; George Leu; Dave Leindecker; 
Malcolm Kucharski; Donald Knipp: Daniel Laufenberg; Jerome Lilly; 
Gerald Laudc 



:r 



FRESHMEN 



Grapple With New Ideas 




Scanning through paperbacks available at the campus book store, a 
Stout coed finds a possible topic for her term paper. 




Front Row: Sue McCrath, Marilyn Miller: Jeanne Morgan; Jen Mathwig; 
Marjorie Miller; Linda Muelling; Sharon L. Mueller; Alice Makholm; 
Kathleen Miller. Second Row: Mavrm Man. Kmma M..\ t 

Sharif Myers; Ruth Medgaarden; Sally Madscn; Bonita Miner, Yicki Mill- 
er; Ruby Merry; Sharon Moore; Man Murrav. Third Row: Sharon K 
Mueller; Kllen Madison; Darlcne Mitchcl; Dolores Mum; Deanna Mill- 



er. Cindee Munn; Becky Mason; Mar> Merkowitz; JoaAnn Malonev. 
Fourth Row: Robert Meehlitig. Conrad Mayer, l.ee Latuff; Donald Mc- 
Lester; Darell Larson. RoUrt Larscn. Thomas May; Michael Murray; 
Ronald McLester: James Maifield. Fifth Row: Fredrick Marine; John 
Moisted; Richard Maas; Kdwud Miklavict; Thomas Michclctti. Michael 
Maiman; Thomas McDonoiigh; Thomas McNutt; Nick Misch. 



238 




Front Row; Melissa Nelson; Mary Nussbaum; Carolyn Nemec; Shirley 
Nass; Pamela Markwardt; Cathleen Mayer; Wendy Nelson: Ntcki Nissen; 
Mar) Neis. Second Row: Richard Mayo; Alex Majeski; Debra Nystrom; 
Patricia Noonan; Anita Nelson; Ladonna Nass; Nanc\ Noll; Gary Mohr; 
Peter Maass (ieorne MePhillips. Third Row: Michael Masterson; Daryl 
Mathews; David MaUner: Ronald McDowell; RoW-rt Mueller; Bruce 



Matthias; Greg Magnuson; Rocky Maxson; Dale Minnick; Philip Burt. 
Fourth Row: Mark McFarland; David R Murphy; John Morrison: Ross 
Meltz; Dan Mendini; John McElroy: Can Market; John Maresh: Mark 
Masciola; Tom Mortenson. Fifth Row: Bradford Marshall: Marvin Meis- 
ter: Charles Murphy; Richard Miller; John Matteson; Roger Mensching; 
Allen Meyer; Phillip Miller; Keith Myers 




Fingcrdicking tired and with a look of " 1 certain- 
ly hope this is the last bite!." Mary Jensen may 
never eat blueberry pie again. 



239 




Front Row: Leslie Piller; Julie Oen: Krlene Ochs; Man Jane Orth; Rita 
Nelson: Laura Newburg; Sue Olipra Susan Olstad; Janell Dim. Second 
Row: Jill Peuckert. Connie Papineau; Maureen Osten; Linda O'Connell; 
Constance Pctig; Judith Olis. Pat Ollenburg; Gayle Patten. Peggy Pit?.. 
Third Row: Larry Olbrantz; Gerald Pilsner; Craiu Olm-r. Don Olson. 
William Pnie; Don Oehlke; Stephen Pregciit; Burton Prange; Riek No- 



wak Fourth Row: Stephen Nagel; Mike Nogle: Donald Nelson: Timothv 
Nessier; Thomas Phillips Gregg Nolt; Arthur Nakatani: Kdward No\c>: 
Thomas Nemeckay, Fifth Row: Ronald Nelson. Robert Newton; Thomas 
Neuhauser; James Nelson: C.irv Nelson; Mark O'Brien; Roger Olson. 
Donald Smith; Dick Nieolaison. John Nonliti 




Front Row: \ k ki Patten. Susan Pierce; Elizabeth Peterson; Margaret 
Powers; Patricia Peters. Karen Phillips; Sharon Pfeifer: Mary Phiedcrl; 
Shari Prill. Second Row: Clarice Pedersen; Kllen Schell; Mary Sue Prom- 
is; Camille Pelkow-ki; l.eann Paisley; Therese Poweleit; Suzanne Pliska; 
Linda Peterson; Jnd> Weiss; Marilyn Rassbach Third Row: Richard Kan- 
tala; Elaine Riek. Christine Ramseur. Tonj Riemer, Kathrvn Rogers. Ja- 



nell Roue; Patricia Robinson: Kathryn Ruh; Thorns Rasico. Fourth Row: 
Jerr> Ruscb; Lam Rademaker: Ernest Pesei; Rill Rahoy; Kdward Phillips; 
Alan Pankau; Dale Paulson. Craig Petersburg; Mike Rcnner. Fifth Row- 
David Popke; Thomas Peterik; Bill Peil: Kim Clark Portz; James Pagels; 
Cliff Perteete. George Remlinger; Geoffre} Pterremont; Norman Roth; 
Ted Rittcr. 



240 



School mixers provide opportunities for casual con- 
versation among friends. Judy Starek and Jack Pixlcy 
pause for a break at the Haight- Ash bury mixer. 




h'RKSHMEN 



Accumulate Many Souvenirs 




Front Row: Kalhrvn Rcints; Shelia Reule; Susan Renner; Mary Regan; 
Dianne Robbins; Nancy RuDg«; Mar-. I.wine Quandt: Christine Repp; 
Patricia Ructh. Second Row: Becky Roberts; Bonnie Splitt; Bonnie Ste- 
ger; Susan Rogosch. Marjorie Rowland; Patricia Roblee; Pat Rehbcrg; 
Joanne Rank: Bonnie Rasmussen; Cail Zimmerman. Third Row: Larry 
Schneider; Larry Ritter; Allan Rupiper; Mary Stearns; Mary Schwartz; 



SalU Roberts; Sandra Ramboldt; William Richrtz; Dennis Reese: Joe Ri- 
chardson. Fourth Row: Richard Schoendorn; Joseph Springhuth; Terry 
Rader; James Ruck; Jeff Reames: Edward Regge: Michael Rutherford; 
Michael Saeger: William Schaller: Pat Rentmeestcr Fifth Row: Ravmond 
Schwartz: Clarence Rachick; Gary Swanstrom: Jim Riederer; Ned Sam- 
bur; Craig Schneider: Stephen Rodey; Ron Robinson: Bob Ropiak. 



241 



KRESIIMKN 



Decide on Future Goals 




John Schilling and a visiting parent listen attentively, as Stan Cra- 
cyalnv explains intricacies of a MOD paper folder "in the graphic 
arts department in Bowman Hall. 




Front Row: Susan Sturm; Mary Swenson; Robin Solberg; Soma Swanson 
Peggy Storbeck; Marlene Schultz; Barb Stegcr: Judv Schlosser Margaret 
Stevens. Second Row; James Schumacher; Christine Solowicz; Brenda 
Seng; Roberta Swanson; Robin Schluter; Sue Smith; Cav Silvestri; Sandv 
Spindle*; kathryn Sanz; Roger Soletske. Third Row: David Sralanski 
Natit> Strommen; Norma Stmetraa; Carolvn Schmidt; Patricia Simmct 



Barbara Sehwarz: Susan Sjobeck; Helen S»anson: Susan Stephani; Jodv 
Stark. Fourth Row: Peter Snowden; James Skweres; Tern Squier Tern 
Sowa; Tim Schimberg; Mark Schoonover; Curtis Stasza'k: John Schin- 
dhelm; DaleStonek. Fifth Row: John Skadahl; Steven Steffcs- Jon Kres- 
sm; James Schwebke; Ronald Snies; Brach Seitz; Edward Schmit? Dana 
Saar; Roger Siebke. 



242 




Front Row: Shirley Schulz: Peggy Stewart; Iris Spaeth. Sherry Schrieber; 
Karen Sehuster; Susan Scherrer: Theresa Ruter; Cheryl Schleife; Jean* 
ette Scheibe. Second Row: David Steolting: Helen Thompson- Crystal 
Thaver; Susan Suckow; Kathleen Theiss: Virginia Tippler: Susan Tanner; 
Mar'cia Tielens; Grace Thomas. Jeff Schcel. Third Row: Glenn Schultz: 
Sandra Turnev; Lvnnette Shier; Jean Satzer; Kathy Schultz; Patricia Stof- 



fel; Paulette Stcuernagel. Eric Sprengle: C:hiek Sparr; torald Schroeder. 
Fourth Row: Steve Schultz; Robert Stenner; Dan Selehow; Terry Schaev 
fer: Steve Spilde; Robert Scaife; Thomas Sehlosser; Bruce Sampson; 
Charles Spitz: Ramiro Salas. Fifth Row: David Tieff; Michael Tharp: 
Donald Stevens; Steven Strom: Ronald Slcaper. Henry Swangstu; William 
Schumacher: David Terril: Terr>ll Tendle. 




Front Row: Janis Vanselow; Jeanne Uppena; Bernice Ukkola; Linda 
I nam Jeanne Udovc; Dawn U II man: Georgann Vokovich; Linda Van 
Ruiswvk. Karen Van Dehey, Second Row: Mary Beth Wolff; Mylinda 
Whecfer; Belinda Wilson: Kathryn Wood; Marjorie Wickcrt: Diane Wei- 
land: Tern Winkelmann; Lynne Wrasse; Cynthia Wood wick; Marianne 
Wikstcn. Third Row: Dave Thompson; Thomas Vils; Ron Verdon; Debe- 
rah Welsch; Susan Van Remortel; Robyn Vosz; Catherine VanderHeiden; 



Kenneth Turek; Kenneth Voelz: Gary Vanlaanen. Fourth Row: John 
Watktns; Joseph Wegner; Douglas Wolluk. Dennis Thorscn: Walter Tol- 
lefson: Richard Valenta: Robert Thorpe; Scott Wilson: Walter Wolfe 
Fifth Row: Joe I'ssel: Mike Tyskiewiez: Ron Tills; John Gary Vranak: 
James Tonz; Don Thompson; Gregg Thompson; Richard Tramitz: Robert 
Urban. 



243 




First Row: Fileen Wcllcr; Bonnie Whitfield: Judy West fall; Mimi Weis- 
kaupt: Katln Wjlhelm. katli\ WiieMK-m Diana Woods; Jane Wells: IV i>- 
gy Wery. Second Row: Mcbin Waller. Stephanie Werediuk; Jackie Wai 
iter: Sharon Williams; ha Wood; Beck) Wright; Jean Wilde; Linda War- 
den; Sandra Walker; Jerome Waldvogel. Third Row: [.awratue \\ it-land. 



Donna Wolfe; Margaret Willkom; Michele Williams; Margaret Weisbrod; 
Jt-ri Walsingham; Jennifer Walters; Alan Webber; John Winn. Fourth 
Row: Raymond Wolff; James Wentzel; Charles Wade; Gene Wright; Jim 
Witkowiak; Ken Wiesman; Dwjght Wjllemssen; Melvio Wondra; Peter 
Wi-ln-r 



Jim Jarehow finds a few spare moments in 
the bus> pre- Homecoming <J.ivs i<. help 
decorate the grand prize winning Phi 
Siema Epsilon float 








FRESHMEN 

Establish Routines 



Kvcii a rainy da> did not dampen the spirit or the 
popcorn of fool hull funs, such as Carol Barhiauv 
and her escort as they huddle under their umhrel- 
laat the HoiiKioinin^uanu- 





Front Row: Rosalyn Wagner; Melannie Zim merman n; Roberta Zebro, 
Ellen Ziewacz; Susan Wunder; Kristine Yager: Marcia Zakariascn; Ma- 
rianna Zakrzewski; Judy Werner. Second Row: Keith Weinand: Steven 
Zcllmer; Sally Yung; Bonnie Whinnery; Carol Vanderbilt; Glenda Wes- 
ley: Michael Ziebell; Charles Weber; Richard Yocco. Third Row; Gary 



Winkler; Daniel Wittenbcrger. Gary Wolfmcyer; Lawrence Wrass. Har- 
old Welhouse; Dale Wheelwk; Timothy Williams; James Wolfram; 
Thomas Wilt. Fourth Row: John Wilt; Douglass Weimer; Patrick Winke: 
David Williams; Stephen Woggon: James Westphal; Donald Werner; 
Robert Wells; Rn> Yenehesky. Ronald Zech. 



245 



/// ambition, 

as in love, 

the successful 

can afford to be indulgent 

toward their rivals. 

Zhe prize our own, 

it is graceful to recognize 

the merit 

that vainly aspired to it. 



Christian Bov 



VK- 







COMPETITION 







tl 



POM POM SQL AD 

Symbolize Stout's Spirit 

Twenty-five members formed this year's Pom Pom 
squad. Early in September, the girls were chosen for the 
squad if they met such qualifications as having a good sense 
of rhythm, coordination, enthusiasm, grace, and poise. 

Captain Lynne Peil and co-captain Dawn Watson 
were in charge of choosing the Pom Pom Squad this year. 

Throughout the year, the squad supported the cheer- 
leaders and performed during half time activities at the 
football and basketball games. The girls travelled to other 
campuses in an effort to promote athletics on an intercolle- 
giate level. On February 3rd, the squad went to LaCrosse 
for a basketball half-time performance. 

"Chug, Chug", which was a cheerleading routine, 
was a favorite with Stout students. Other familiar ones the 
squad did were "Georgy Girl" and "Gold finger." 

The Pom Pom girls helped to build much enthusiasm 
and Stout spirit by wearing their blue and white outfits to 
classes on Fridays. The squad also proved to be a big help at 
the Queen's convocation of the Homecoming festivities 
during the first semester of the year. 




Amidst colorful pom poms. Judy Moberg applauds the Blucdevil's 
efforts as they move to another first down. 



Front Row: My la Lewis; Carolyn Bruske; Nancy Sehoblocher; 
Mary Jedrzejewski Jud> Moberg; Carolvn Schmidt; Sue Kepke. 
Second Row: Sue Musolf; Kathy Welch; Ka> Stoffel; Joan Sever- 
son; Patsy Stratton; Linda Unger; Sue Niebauer; Jean Martin; Sue 



Olipra. Third Row: Dawn Watson; Lynne Peil; Diane Chase; Mar- 
ilyn Miller; Linda Micahalek; Linda Howell; Marty Funk; Ju- 
lianne Manaeck; Sandy Dewitz 



a <* * 





Front Row; Lynda Lorenz. Second Row: Margie Bodecker: Mary Jo Pe- 
vonka; Donna Bedsworth: Mary JaneOrthi Debby Douglas. 



CHKKRLEADKRS 




Sponsor Spirit Week 



Participation and support were encouraged by the 
cheerleaders at all major football and basketball games. 
The cheerleading squad heightened the spectator's enthusi- 
asm to back the team by teaching new cheers during sere- 
nades. "Spirit Week,"' held at the beginning of the basket- 
ball season, helped promote school spirit. With the coop- 
eration of the Pom Pom squad and "S" Club, events for the 
week proved very successful. 

Sporting the new navy sweater and skirt ensemble 
were freshmen: Margie Boedecker, Mary Jane Orth: sopho- 
mores Donna Bedsworth, Mar> Jo Pevonka. Debbie Doug- 
las, alternate Lori Malzahn; and junior captain Lynda Lor- 
enz. The girls were hostesses to the National Cheerleading 
clinic held on campus this fall. 

A new tryout system eliminated the old rule that girls 
with two years previous college cheerleading experience 
would automatically be on the squad. Now all interested 
girls are required to tryout. 



Anticipating a key block by the Bluedcv il linemen. Captain Linda 
Lorenz urges the ball carriers onward. 



249 





Aii cnctm aerial is picked off by safety man Bill Jochum as the intended 
receiver makes the tackle. Jochum picked off four of the sixteen passes in- 
tercepted by the Bluedevil squad during the 1967 season. 



Senior halfback Mick McHugh picked up a substantial gain against River 
Falls in the final game of the 1967 season. McHugh ground out 156 varcls 
on 23 carries and scored three touchdowns in the v. in. 



250 




FOOTBALL 



Lose Starting Quarterback 



The 1967 football squad was picked by the forecasters 
to finish the season well down in the list of contenders for 
the conference crown. They lived up to these predictions by 
becoming the cellar-dwellers of the WSUC, with a record 
of one win and eight losses. 

Hampered by an early season loss of starting signal- 
culler Mike Duntord. head coach Max Sparger was forced 
to experiment and to find an adequate replacement. Rocky 
Maxson and Larry Helgason handled the quarterbacking 
chores for the remainder of the season. 

The Bluedeviis dropped the opening game of the year 
in a non-conference tilt against Winona. The Warriors capi- 
talized on three pass- intercept ions to set up the winning 
scores. The first encounter in loop action was against Supe- 
rior. The Devils failed to generate much of an offense and 
suffered their second setback of the young season. White- 
water, the years eventual conference champ, was the next 
foe and again the Devils were toppled after a comeback try. 
After losses to Oshkosh and Plattev ille. the Bluedeviis 
hosted LaCrossc in the Homecoming game. The explosive 
Indian offense was too much for the defense, as LaCrosse 



walked away with the win. The following weekend the 
Devils traveled to Stevens Point and again fell victim to an 
overpowering offensive punch. 

The Devils returned to action against Eau Claire on 
November -4. The archrival Blugolds capitalized on two 
Stout fumbles and came out on top. 

The Bluedeviis were successful on their final try of the 
season by defeating River Falls. With a punishing ground 
game. Stout easily walked over the Falcons by 21 points. 
The win was the only one for the Devils this season. 

Mike McHugh was the leading rusher on this year's 
team, with 509 yards on 107 carries. McHugh also led in 
kickoff returns and punt returns, with 37-1 and 92 yards, 
respectively. Greg Sipek was the leading pass receiver on 
the squad, with 16 catches for 261 yards. 

Rocky Maxson led the team in passing, with 715 yards 
by the air. Scoring leaders for the Devils were McHugh and 
Tom Ott with 18 points apiece. 

Defensively. Bill Jochum picked off four enemy ae- 
rials. James Warrington and Tom Strchlo recovered two 
opponent's fumbles apiece to help the cause. 



Traffic is crowded for halfback Mike McHugh as he tries an off-tackle play through the right side of the line on a third down pta> 



FOOT BA 1. 1. 



End On Winning Note 



FOOTBALL SCORES 



Shm( 


21 


Winona 


Stout 


21 


Superior 


Stout 


. 


Whitewater 


Stout 





Oshkosh 


Stout 


1 1 


Platteville 


Stout 


3 


La Crosse 


Stout 


13 


Stevens Point 


Stout 


12 


Kau Claire 


Stout 


28 


River Falls 



2ri 
27 
is 
• >.5 
J5 
24 
11 
27 
7 




Duane Stevens simulates a game play as offensive backfield coach Dennis 
Raarup and another offensive mcmlxT look on Mike Tyskiewicz, defen- 
sive right end, w/o intent l> at tin- progress of tin- game 




Front Row: Dick Lamers; Mike Ohulvak; Paul Cillings James Warring- 
tan; Tom Strehlo. Dalt- Bakken. Mike McHugh; Rav Swangstu: David 
Cianlorenzi. Greg Miekelson; Willie Kllis; Tom Ott; John Anderson Sec- 
ond Row: Nkk Misch; Eric Bloohm; Mick Tvskiewiez; Roger Zell: Join. 
Pepper. Roger Gnldbach; Bob Schottmuller: James Jarchow; Dennis Bar 
td; Louis Husbv ; Donn Reich; Bill Jochum; Jeff Nelson. Third Row: War- 
ren Creydt; Jem Collins; Mike Ferrise; Boh Rasmussen; Greg Gundcrvon; 
Greg Sipek; Duane Stevens; Dick Trinkl. Mike Rasmussen; Tom Me- 
Donough; Ted Kluck; Dick Peterson. Fourth Row: Ronald Robinson 



Rc»ekv Ma\son Ted Hammond; Roger Gut; Jim Hardie; Dwight Willem- 
SOn; Arlen Dombrock; James Moreland; I..<rrv Helgasoji; Scott kingzett; 
Gary Inskeep; Steve Steffes. Fifth Row: Bill Koth: John Maresh; Doug 
Krueger; Steve Doles haw ; Jerrv Ruscli; Mercel Jones: Mike Andres; Dick 
Seelxr; Cue Wright; Walter Tankins; Andv Goods. Sixth Row: John 
l.orenz. graduate assistant; Sten Pierce, assistant coach; Ma\ Sparger 
head coach; Dennis Raarup. assistant coach; Bill Dohmann. manager; 
Tom Slupe. manager 



:?: 





; the end run. oneof the favorite plays for the Blucdcvils. 
Mike McHugh receives the call as senior right guard Greg Mickel- 
son leads the blocking around the right end. 





Freshman quarterback Roc-kv Ma\son heads for dav light against a 
pursuing Oshkosh defensive man Maxson led the Devils in passing 
this year uithol completions for 7 15 aerial yards. 



Pass receiver Mike McHugh strides under a I.arrv Helgason toss in 
game action against Platteville. The devils failed to have much of 
an offense in the Wattle and were humbled -'55- 14. 



253 



BASKETBALL 

Jell into Poised Team 



Bluedevil supporters this season found a group of 
young and inexperienced basketball players jell into a team 
of poised athletes, who nearly won the conference crown 
w ith a strong second half of the season. 

With only one member of the starting team back from 
last season. Coach Mint/ fielded an impressive five-some for 
the first tilt of the season against Northland. With good out- 
side shooting the Devils were easy victors over the less regi- 
mented opponent. 

A win under their belts was not enough for the Big 
Blue to defeat Oshkosh and Stevens Point on the first road 
trip of the season. The Bluedevils failed to get off to a fine 
start by losing both contests. 

Krom then on the tables turned as the Devils knocked 
off challengers who threatened to push them into the sec- 
ond division of the conference. 

In a showdown tilt on Stout's home court, the Blue- 
devils clipped Oshkosh from the undefeated ranks with a 
ball-hawking defense and a tenacious offense. That left the 



Bluede\ Ms with a 7-3 record and Oshkosh with a 9-1 mark, 
both teams with six games left. 

The final road trip was costly to title hopes as the Dev- 
ils succumbed to Platteville by a large margin. 

Meanwhile the Titans were having problems of their 
own as LaCrosse and Stevens Point pinned successive losses 
on the conference front-runners. 

With one game left in the season. Bluedevil hopes 
were high for a Whitewater upset of Oshkosh. The Titans 
resounded to the call and handily outclassed the Warhawks 
by fourteen points. This left Stout out of the running but in 
firm grasp of second place. 

The final conference record for the Bluedevils was a 
12-4 mark while the overall tally was a 15-6. 

It was the first time in the history of the school that 
Stout was undefeated on its home court. 

Bill Hcidemann was the Bluedevils leading scorer and 
runnerup to Ron Hayek of Oshkosh in conference. 



Front Row; Dick Martin; Calvin Glover; John Messner: Rick Maas; l,es 
Teuteberg. Second Row; Dwain Mint?., head coach: Doug Bain brittle; 
Dan Stewart; Mel Coleman; Cliff Perteete: Bill Heidemann; Will Valett. 



assistant coach. Third Row: Creg Ebsen: Tim Domke: Tom Wisneiwski; 
Brad Marshall; Bob Dickinson. 





Outstretched Bluedeviis arms reach for a rebound during a home 
encounter against arch-rival Eau Claire. 





An Eau Claire defender fouls Bill Heidemann after the high scor- 
ing Bluedevil earns two points of a three point play. 



Freshman standout Cal Clover breaks free for a fast break and an easy 
two points as Heidemann follows for coverage. 






BASKETBALL 



Grasp Second Place 



BASKETBALL SCORES 



Stout 


So 


Oshkosh 


112 


Stout 


69 


Stevens Point 


89 


Stout 


103 


LuCrosM* 


96 


Stout 


94 


River Falls 


96 


Stout 


So 


Fau (Claire 


79 


Stout 


93 


Superior 


77 


Stout 


So 


Platteville 


66 


Stout 


91 


Whitewater 


79 


Stout 


107 


LaCrosse 


77 


Stout 


92 


Oshkosh 


so 


Stout 


So 


Stevens Point 


71 


Stout 


71 


Platteville 


92 


Stout 


109 


Whitewater 


9.3 


Stout 


75 


River Ralls 


70 


Stout 


111 


Superior 


79 


Stout 


71 


Eau Claire 


70 




Lori Malzahn, a new member of this years cheerleading staff, evidences 
enthusiasm after a good play during a Devil basketball game 




Bill Heidemann. leading league scorer, pulls down a rebound during in- 
trasquad action before the start of the conference season. 



LaCrosse's Joel Hafner struggles for a hold on the ball as battling Devils 
close in to break up a play, Tne Devils took the contest 107-77. 











Flashy sophomore guard Greg Ebsen is intent on getting the hall to a 
teammate despite harrassment from a Pioneer defender. 




A Warhavvk guard dribbles around a hall- 
hawking Bluedevil defender in hopes of find- 
ing an opening for an easy two points. 






WKKSTI.INC 



Compiles 5-7 Record 



Coach Sten Pierce, in his fourth year as head mentor 
of the wrestling team, was forced to rely heavily on the new- 
members of this years squad. The frosh members com- 
bined with a small nucleus of letterwinners to compile a 5-7 
record in dual meet action. 

The fighting Bluedevils were unable to finish high in 
the standings in the Wisconsin State University champion- 
ships at Oshkosh with a sixth place mark. 

The Devils opened the season against non-conference 
foe Gustavus Adolphus with a close win. After a series of 
four losses, Stout was able to get back on victory trail by 
defeating Whitewater. 

Another loss was dealt the Devils before they put to- 
gether three impressive wins to finish the regular season. 

Bill Bergo was named the most valuable member of 
the squad. Don Damitz took the trophy for the most pins by- 
forcing four men to the mat during the year. 

Hopes are high for a much improved team next year 
as only seniors, Doug Kees and Dick White, will be lost. 




A Titan grappler tries to escape but a determined John Strong controls the 
situation as the referee watches for match points. 





Greg Gunderson. wrestling in the 152 pound weight category, 
pressures his opponent's head into the mat. 



Heavyweight Don Damitz practices some of his escape mo%es on a 
teammate in preparation for a conference meet. 



- 







Front Row: Jerry Collins; Doug Kees; Bill Bergo; Craig Petersburg; Fred 
Pauly; Creg Cunderson. Second Row: Jerry Erickson, Jem Johnson; John 
Strong; Dick White; Dave Olson; Steve Henseler. Third Row: Terry 



Sharp, manager; Gerald Falborski; Bob Schottmucker; Don Damitz: Gor- 
don Spaete; Mike Peterson; Sten Pierce, coach; Tom Ott. assistant coach. 




Stout 


16 


Gustavus Adolphus 


15 


Stout 


5 


River Falls 


2S 


Stout 


11 


LaCrosse 


21 


Stout 


! S 


Stevens Point 


21 


Stout 


5 


Winona 


27 


Stout 


20 


Whitewater 


17 


Stout 


M 


Eau Claire 


17 


Stout 


24 


Stevens Point 


s 


Stout 


22 


Superior 


11 


Stout 


17 


Platteville 


14 



Jerry Collins and Creg Gunderson practice some basic holds during 
afternoon practice in the wrestling room. 






GYMNASTICS 

Finish In Second Place 



Ron Day. most valuable gymnast in the conference, goes through 
his routine on the still rings in daily practice. 




For the Blucdcvil gymnasts it was another year of 
hard fought victories and a near conference championship. 
It was the second year in a row that Stout was edged by 
LaCrosse for the loop crown. 

This years Bluedevil team had a nucleus of experi- 
enced and talented lettermen coupled with a rich crop of 
highly-enthusiastic freshmen. 

The Devils again faced some top ranked teams this 
season with meets against several Illinois and Iowa schools. 
Stout also met with the perennial NAIA ranked team from 
Bemiji State in Minnesota. 

The Big Blue were involved with conference teams 
for the larger portion of the season but showed their domi- 
nance over the teams with impressive wins. 

Ron Day led the Bluedevils this season with outstand- 
ing all-around performances. His injury before the confer- 
ence nicit \v;is a crucial blow to hopes of the team. 

John Diana. Dave Blasko. unci Tim Banks will be lost 
to the team next season by graduation. 




After completion of his routine on the side horse. Craig Ness does a 
dismount for another consistent effort. 



John Zuerlein looks on as Dave Blasko prepares to go through his moves on 
the high bar. Blasko is one of three seniors on this years team. 








Front Row: Larry Pfeiffer; Tim Banks; John Diana: Dave Blasko. Second coach. Third Row: Howard Lee; John Elliott; Dale Feste; Greg Adams; 

Row: Ron Day; Gene Harttaub; Jim Beeck; Bill Liebich: John Zuerlein. Rich Fromm 







GYMNASTICS SCORKS 




Stout 


142.85 


River Falls 


91 : 






Stout 


150.35 


\\ estem 
Illinois 


158.4 






Stout 


145.10 


Indiana 
State 


172,35 


Eastern 
Illinois 


147.35 


Stout 


1 2 J 75 


Illinois 
State 


117.7 


University 
of Iowa 


107.7 


Stout 


122 


St. Cloud 


130 






Stout 


136.15 


Eastern 

Illinois 


131.35 


Stevens 
Point 


102 S 


Stout 


134.42 


Bemiji 


133.72 






Stout 


119.75 


Plattevelle 


116.2 








Poised and ready to display his excellence on the parallel bars is Dave Blas- 
ko. He placed third in the event to help the Bluedevils. 










Front Row: John Molitor. head coach: Mike Tysckiewicz; Louis Menako; Glen J u- 
rek; Tom Balistreri; Bob Nash: David Winkler; Dick La Rouge, assistant coach. 




SWIMMING SCORKS 



Stout 


22 


Stevens Point 


79 


Stout 


11 


Luther College 


11 


Stout 


2s 


Northern Michigan 


64 


Stout 


30 


River Falls 


62 


Stout 


25 


Winona 


54 


Stout 


H 


Hamline 


15 


Stout 


2d 


St. Cloud 


s2 


Stout 


JS 


North Dakota 


62 


Stout 


J3 


La Crosse 


56 


Stout 


14 


Superior 


51 


Stout 


34 


Whitewater 


6] 



Splashman Tom Balistreri. co-captain of this year's squad, powers 
his way to a win in the fiftv meter freestvle. 



SWIMMING 

Fail to Gain Points 

Stouts splashmcn again had a disappointing season as 
they remained cellar-dwellers of the conference. 

John Molitor. in his second year as head coach of the 
swimming team, was left with a small roster of returning 
prospects. The Bluedevil swimmers were constantly bat- 
tling away for the top positions in each of the events but 
often fell short in their efforts. 

Co-captains of this years team were Glen Jurek and 
Tom Balistreri. Both men figure in another year of rebuild- 
ing next swimming season. 

Stout was the host team for the annual Wisconsin 
State University Conference championships, but the home 
team advantage was not enough for the Devils, who failed 
to gain a single point in the meet. Platteville won by out- 
distancing second place Stevens Point. 

In the two day meet four records were either tied or 
broken by individuals. Platteville s Jrrrv McClellan estab- 
lished two of the four conference records. 




The face of an exhausted swimmer expresses the fatigue and disap- 
pointment after completing a distance event. 



An anxious Tom Balistreri pushes off in lane three at the start of the 200 meter freestyle. The junior 
s\* immer was a consistent point-getter all season for the Bluedevils. 







TRACK 



Set Sixteen Team Records 



The Bluedevil thinclads climaxed their most success- 
ful season in recent years by placing fifth in the nine team 
Wisconsin State University Conference meet. 

Stout's track team, coached by Max Sparger, began 
the season by competing in the Mankato Invitational. The 
Devils tallied three points in the contest. The cindermen 
won their first meet of the season in an indoor meet against 
River Falls and Bethel. The victory was followed closely by 
another triangular win against the Winona Warriors and 
River Falls and Bethel. The victory was followed closely by 
a triangular win against Winona and River Falls. 

The Devils began their outdoor season by thoroughly 
outclassing Northland and Eau Claire. Stout was victorious 
twice more with a dual win over Winona and a triangular 
master> over Superior and River Falls. The final non- 
conference meet of the year was the Macalester Invitation- 
al, at which the Blucdevils gained a total of 14 1 4 points. 

The record books underwent quite a change as the 
Devils set sixteen team records over the ten meets. 

The leading scorer on the team was Bryan Humphrey 
with 141 I 4 points. He was followed by Lee Kornely with 
99 points and Richard Dibelka with 40 1 2 points. 





Front Row: Al I linkl: James Marx; Mike McN'anghton; Bill Schutz. Sec- 
ond Row: Dan Kami: Dave Drexler; Ron Jacoby; Greg Sand. Third Row: 
John Anderson; Bob Sromalski; Bruce Biggin, I.cn Nikolai. Fourth Row: 
Jerry Falkowski; Dan Money. I .re Kornely; Bill Doh matin Fifth Row: 
Richard Oibelka; Bill Stoehr: John E. Anderson 



Bluedevil shot putter Roger Cabo extends a strong arm motion as he 
releases the ball. The action took place in one ofthe four home in- 
door track matches of the 1967 season for the Des its 



264 




Sophomore hurdler Jerry Falkowslti clears the last high hurdle 
on his way to a second place finish in the event. Falkowski was 
the backup hurdler on the team last season. 



Bluedevil highjumper Les Tcuteherg clears the bar at 6" during an indoor 
triangular meet hosted by Stout. Teuteberg placed third in the competi- 
tion and was a consistent point-getter in the event. 




TRACK SCORES 



Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 
Stout 



42 



74 I 2 River Falls 281 
72 Winona 38] 2 
1331/2 Northland 39 

42 
101 1/2 Superior 82 
Mankato Invitational 
Stevens Point Invitational 
Macalcster Invitational 
WSL" Conference Meet 



Stevens Point 


5S 


Bethel 


23 


River Falls 


15 1 2 


Eau Claire 


81/2 


Winona 


65 1 2 


River Falls 


57 1 2 


Stout 


3 


Stout 


78 1/2 


Stout 


14 1/2 


Stout 


23 



265 






Three year letten* inner Tom Tierney makes a shoestring save for a 
return against an enemy doubles team Bill Bcnzel. Ticrney's team- 
in. ite uu.iilv the returning vollc\ in the third set 



Sophomore netter Scott Schmid returns a vol- 
lej from a Bethel opponent in tin- second 
match of the season for the BluedcviK The 
devils won the match for their first win 



A vicious serve from junior Tom Tiemej is sure to catch his oppo- 
nent off guard Tieme) was the number one singles player for the 
Bluedev ilsovcr tin- season s competition 








TENNIS SCORES 




Stout 


1 


Winona 


s 


Stout 


1 


River Falls 


s 


Stout 


5 


Northland 


2 


Stout 


3 


Eau Claire 


6 


Stout 


1 


Man ( ."la ire 


5 


Stout 


2 


Bethel 


7 


Stout 


I 


Bethel 


s 




266 



TENNIS 



Molitor Heads TennisTeam 



Stouts 1967 tennis team competed in nine matches 
last season and came up with one win and eight losses. 

It was the year's debut for John Molitor as head coach 
of the team. The nucleus of this season's team was the four 
returning lettcrmen on the team. Five newcomers, four 
freshman and a sophomore, vied for the remaining posi- 
tions on the young developing squad. 

The netters began the season against River Falls in a 
conference tilt and lost. The next meet was more successful; 
the Bluedevils defeated non-loop foe Northland. The re- 
mainder of the season was far from successful as the Devils 
failed to win another meet again. 

The Bluedevils competed in the conference meet at 
Platteville, but failed to gain a single team point. 
Whitewater won the team title by upsetting Oshkosh, who 
had won the meet the previous three years. 

Letterwinners on the team were senior Joel Kohlmey- 
er, junior Carl Riis, sophomores Tom Tierney. Bill Benzel, 
Scott Schmid. and freshman Louis Menako. 




Bluedevil netler Bill Benzel returns a volley from an enemv during 
an outdoor home meet. Benzel has been a letters inner on the Devil 
squad over the last two seasons of competition. 



Front Row: l.ouis Menako: Bill Benzel: Joel Kohlmeyer; Scott Schmid; 
Tom Tierney. Second Row: Rolwrt Rush; Carl Riis: Paul Kielas: William 
Bull; John Molitor. Coach. 




267 



BASEBALL 



Sputter Through Season 



Coach Dwain Mintz and his diamond men finished 
the 1967 baseball season with a record of two wins and 
eight losses in conference action and a tally of four wins and 
twelve losses over the spring term: 

Stout tasted its first win of the season against arch- 
rival River Falls. Two non-loop wins over Bethel prepared 
the Devils for an upset win over Whitewater. 

The Blucdevils were involved in six one-run ball 
games, but managed only one win in the encounters. 

Tom Ott took the individual honors of the season by- 
being named the most valuable player on the squad. 
Teammate Ken Kluxdal led the team in hitting with a .324 
pace over the sixteen game slate. 

Letterwinners on the team were Dave Bablick, Arlen 
Dombrock. At Ellingham, Steve Genske, Roger, Huebner, 
Bill Jochum, Roger Johnson, Vera Johnson, Ken Kluxdal, 
Ste\e Krucger, Bob Lawrence, Tom McGuire. Tom Ott, 
Tony Russo, and Roger Sehroeder. who was the most suc- 
cessful pitcher, with three of the four wins, on the staff. 




Terry- Thomas, senior hurlcr. cranks up before a game against River Fails. 
Thomas was the leading pitcher on the 1967 staff with three of the four 
wins in the baseball season He also had the lowest ERA. 



# 




a 

i 



- 



w> 



f 



i 



t 







Front Row: Bob Lawrence; Tom Ott; Roger Johnson; Tony Russo; Arlen 
Dombrock; Larry Dombrock. Second Row: Dave Baitinger; Vernon John- 
son; Roger Sehroeder: Bill Gregor: A I Bablick; Bill Jochum; Tom Styer. 



Third Row; Dwain Mintz. coach; Terrv Thomas; Ron VanValkenburg; 
Ken Kluxdal; Tom McCurie; Steve Genske; Al Fllingham; Steve Kruegcr; 
Roger Heubner. 



268 



«i %r 



a 









-.*_»- 



During action at Wakanda Park, freshman Bluedcvil outfielder Bill Cregor 
takes a healthy >«at at a Kalcon delivery and drives the hall through the 
center of the diamond for a solid base hit. 



Roger Johnson, sophomore backstop, awaits the pitch from hurler 
Vernon Johnson, while a determined River Falls batter is poised to 
meet the ball. Johnson pitched his way to the win. 



BASF.BAI.LSCORKS 








Stout 


2 


Platteville 


3 




Stout 

Stout 


2 
6 


Platteville 

River Kails 


3 




"5 




Stout 


1 


Upper Iowa 


5 


Stout 
Stout 




• 


Upper Iowa 
Bethel 


6 

1 




Stout 


5 


Bethel 


J 


1 


Stout 


o 


Superior 


15 


^M 


Stout 


1 


Superior 


5 




Stout 


] 


Eau Claire 


") 




Stout 





Eau Claire 


1 



' ^^^ ^H Lm 


Stout 


1 


Whitewater 




Stout 


] 


Whitewater 


2 


w iSw^JQVMI * jii_' 


Stout 


1 


St. Cloud 


9 




Stout 


2 


St. Cloud 


" 



269 




Front Row: Larry Prodoehl; Waily Stolzman: Bill Stoehr; Dave Drexler. Second Row: Mike McNaughton; Derold Heim; Phil Burt; Glenn Schultz; Doug 
Stallsmith. coach. 



CROSS C(H ATRYSCORKS 



Hamline 34 Bethel 

Stout 
LaCrosse 15 Stout 
Btthd 17 Stout 



43 Gustavus Adolphus 51 
102 

52 Eau Claire 70 

41 



Stout 



22 Eau Claire 38 




Sophomores Bill Stoehr. Dave Drexler, and Mike McNaughton pace each 
other in their daily trek over a rugged four mile course. 



270 



CROSS COUNTRY 



Initiate Cross Country 



Cross country was added to the list of sports at Stout 
when the Bluedevils joined seven other teams in the Wis- 
consin State University Conference. 

The Bluedev il harriers finished the season by placing 
seventh in the eight team conference meet. Skypp Lee was 
the first man across the finish line for Stout, with a time of 
25 minutes and 12 seconds. 

Oshkosh won the team title for the second year in a 
row over the rugged four-mile Eau Claire course. 

Tom Hoffman of Whitewater successfully defended 
his championship title in the eight university meet. 

The Devils were coached by Doug Stallsmith. 
Stallsmith coached a nine man team in their first season. 
Members of this year's team included senior Larry Pro- 
doehl, sophomores Dave Drexler, Mike McNaughton, Bill 
Stoehr. and Wally Stolzman. and freshmen Phil Burt, Der- 
old Hein, Skypp Lee, and Glenn Schultz. 




I 



. 




Bluedevil harrier Bill Stoehr stands exhausted at the finish line after 
completing the rugged four-mile course. 




Mike McNaughton slides on his sweat pants after limbering up before 
a conference meet on a brisk, but sunny, fall afternoon. 



271 





Junior letterwinner Bob Zimmerman uses a 9 iron to chip the ball 
out of the sand trap in the second home meet. 





GOLF SCORES 




Stout 


161/2 


Superior 


1 1/2 


Stout 


4 


Kau Claire 


14 


Stout 


3 


Winona 


15 


Stout 


18 


Superior 





Stout 


15 


Superior 





Stout 


4 


Eau Claire 


17 1 2 


Stout 


5 


Winona 


13 


Stout 


1 2 


Eau Claire 


17 1 2 


Stout 


5 


River Falls 


13 


Stout 


6 


La Crosse 


12 


Stout 


6 


Platteville 


12 


Stout 


1 


Winona 


17 


Stout 


13 


Northland 


5 



Bill Green, one of five newcomers on the 1967 golf team, gazes with 
putter in hand, as the ball angles to the cup on the sixth hole of the 
IS hole course. Green lettered this vear. 



272 




Front Row: Art Rudd; Joe Urick; Tom Rcbnc; Bill Roodcbush; William Green. Second Row: Bill Bartholomew; John Fumholz; Box Zimmerman^ Mikt- 
Sheil; Sten Pierce, coach, 



Joe Urick. one of three juniors on (he 1967 Stout golf team, basks in 
the warm spring sun as he lines up his putt shot for a par three on 
the eighth hole of the Menomonie Golf Course. 





COLF 



Lose at Lawsonia Course 



Coach Sten Pierce, in his first year as head mentor <>1 
Stout's golf team, saw his squad of linkmen chalk up a sea- 
son's record of four wins and nine losses. 

The Devils opened the season on a winning note by 
defeating non-loop foe Northland at home. After losing a 
number of matches, the Bluedevils came on strong to pin 
three losses on Superior. 

Ten men were out for the 1967 team. Of these, three 
were returning lettermen. Junior lettermen were Joe Crick 
and Art Rudd. Mike Sheil. the other veteran, was a sopho- 
more on last years squad. 

The I)e\:K mmpetrd in the conference meet at Lau- 
sonia golf course in Green Lake, but did not fare too well, as 
the team came in last in the competition with 681 strokes 
over the two events. Oshkosh won the affair with 619 
strokes. LaCrosse won with a 635 total the year before. 

The contestants who competed in the meet for Stout 
received letters. The list includes Joe I rick. \rt Rudd. 
Mike Sheil. Bob Zimmerman, and Bill Green. 



273 




Front Row: Bob Reynolds; Kred Graskamp; V'crn Johnson; Bob Poulson; 
Randy Jaresky. Second Row: [>ana Saar; Dick Kreutz; George Bleeka- 
chek, coach; Jim Hamann; Jt*rry DeQuardo. 



BOWLING 

Set Conference Record 



Bluedevil keglers, in their second season of competi- 
tion in the Wisconsin State L*niversit> conference, were in 
second place in the standings. 

Leading the way for the Devils this season were veter- 
ans Bob Reynolds, Fred Graskamp. Bob Poulson, Randy 
Jaresky, and Dick Kreutz. Newcomers, Vern Johnson, Dana 
Saar, Jim Hamann. and Jerry DeQuardo, gave the Bluedev- 
ils strong bench strength. 

The keglers started the season poorly but put together 
fourteen \\ ins in their next eighteen games to get a grip on 
second place in the league. Conference teams competing 
with Stout were LaCrosse, Platteville, Oshkosh, Stevens 
Point, and River Falls. 

I .a ( tossc led the league w ilh Jack ( lonnaughton, tht- 
intercollegiate bowling champion. 

Stout's bowling team gained recognition in the con- 
t'erent-e In setting a record with a pin counl of 936 in the 
last game of a nine-game set against River Falls. 



Keeping his eyes on hb target. Fred Graskamp hopes for a strike as he pre- 
pares to roll the ball during a bowling match. 







BOWLING SCORFS 




Stout 


1998 


Oshkosh 


2153 


Stout 


2142 


Stevens Point 


2157 


Stout 


2220 


Platteville 


2199 


Stout 


2138 


River Falls 


2176 


Stout 


2370 


River Falls 


2174 


Stout 


2411 


River Falls 


2175 


Stout 


2389 


Stevens Point 


2199 


Stout 


2254 


Platteville 


2248 


Stout 


2390 


Oshkosh 


2055 


Stout 


2298 


Stevens Point 


2081 


Stout 


2080 


Oshkosh 


2172 


Stout 


2320 


Platteville 


2076 


Stout 


2169 


LaCrosse 


2377 


Stout 


2224 


I.a( tovsc 


2652 


Stout 


2137 


LaCrosse 


2198 


Stout 


2131 


Oshkosh 


2257 


Stout 


2267 


Stevens Point 


2010 


Stout 


2052 


Platteville 


2233 


Stout 


2225 


LaCrosse 


2301 


Stout 


2314 


LaCrosse 


2359 


Stout 


2246 


LaCrosse 


2385 


Stout 


2095 


River Falls 


2128 


Stout 


2165 


River Falls 


2059 


Stout 


2064 


River Falls 


2086 


Stout 


2268 


Oshkosh 


2186 


Stout 


2269 


Platteville 


2125 


Stout 


2179 


Stevens Point 


2144 



Attempting another strike, veteran Bluedevil kegler. Randy Jaresky. re- 
leases the Ball in a match against Stevens Point. 




Oblivious to alt else. Bob Poulson concen- 
trates on his delivery and follow through dur- 
ing one tournament. 








Stretching for the basketball. Gary Heiden's team captures the ball as 
Roger Hooyman commits a personal foul. 



Competition takes many forms. An intramural vnllexball league. ne« this 
> ear. gave groups a chance to sponsor a team. 



INTRA M URALS 



Compete in Round Robin 



Intramurals continued their growth this year as more 
students took advantage of the various sports offered. Par- 
ticipants competed in football, basketball, wrestling, bowl- 
ing, volleyball, and baseball. 

The intramural season opened with flag football. In 
competition this year, all eligible teams were pitted against 
each other in a round robin. In the championship game, 
FOB fraternity came up with a winning effort to gain the 
trophy for the fall season. 

Action moved indoors where leagues were organized 
for basketball, wrestling, and volleyball. The winners in 
each of the leagues engaged in a final championship match 
to determine the top team. 

Bowling began in the student union with separate 
leagues for residents, independents, and fraternity partici- 
pants over the three month season. 

Sigma Pi I attempted to defend its baseball crown 
which it won by defeating Sigma Pi II. 




Tangled legs and arms are found to be one of the many hazards of the mat 
as two intramural wrestlers work toward a pin. 







WOMKXS RECRKATION \~-M >< IIATION 

Hold Tournaments 



The Wo me ns Recreation association started their 
events with a tea to interest freshmen in their new arrange- 
ment of regularly competing teams of g\innasties, volley- 
ball, basketball, track, swimming, modern dance, and ten- 
nis. However, this year, tin* uirb participating in these ac- 
tivities were not restricted to members of WRA, but includ- 
ed all girls u ho enjo\ n\ an e\ ening of fun and relaxation. 

An intramural volleyball tournament was set up this 
last fall. h> WRA. for ail girls wishing to play. Three- 
hundred and ten girls composed thirty-one teams, which 
competed in this fast-action sport. 

To finance the club's spring banquet and other activi- 
ties, hot dogs were sold at all games. 

This is the second j car a girl was chosen to receive the 
Irene Krdlct/ award by the members, for sportsmanship 
and leadership qualities. This was a highlight during the 
WRA spring banquet. 

Basketball and swimming intramural and tournament 
games proved to l>e the highlight activities on the schedule 
during the spring semester. 



keeping trim and healthy. Marlene Wieman practices gymnastic 
skills on the uneven parallel bars. 



Front Row: Donna Stibbc; Judi Kreutzer. vice-president; Joan Schiiltz. 
president; Marlene Wieman, treasurer; Janice Korpt; Bcrgetta Costa Sec- 
ond Row: Jane Prokop; Claudean Seehandt; Cayle Allaman: Susan De- 



ziel: Diane Konitzer. Third Row; Connie SundiH-rg: Joyce Mardtkc: (Glo- 
ria Rehn; Beverlv Rihn. 










Senior Index 



ALBERS. CAROLINE J Home Economics Education. Sigma Sigma 
Sigma 1-4, corresponding secretary 3. scholastic chairman 4; Home 
Economics C'lub 2 
ALBRECHT. DONNA J. Home Economics Education. Phi L'psilon 
Omicron 4; Pi Kappa Delta 2-4, vice-president 4; Home Economics 
Club 1-3; Student National Education Association 3; Glee Club 2, 
YWCA 1; Young Democrats 1-2; Forcnsics 1-4: Who's Who 4. 
YU.EN, JEAN M General Home Economics. Newman Apostolatc I; 
Heme Economics Club 1-2; People-to- People 2-4. treasurer 3-4 In- 
ternational Relations Club 2-4. 
Al.l.HISER. DAVID H. Industrial Technologv. National Association of 

Home Builders 3-4. Stout Societv of Industrial Technologv .3-4 
ALMQUIST. PALL F. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi Omega 1-4. re* 
( »rding seeretarj >. treasurer -I. Epsilon Pi Tau >■ I Institute >>[ 
Electrical and Electronic Engineers 4; Radio Electronics Club 1-4; 
Genera! Motors Scholarship. 
WIHU S CORDON A Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon 1-4. 
corresponding secretary 3. president 4; Class president 2: Intramurals 
2-4; Resident Assistant 3. 
ANDERSON. JOHN E. Industrial Technologv. Kappa Alpha Psi 2- S- 

Clul>3. 
ANDERSON, PEGGY R. Home Economics Education. lnited Campus 
Ministry 2-3; YWCA 2-3; Home Economics Club 1-4: Student Na- 
tional Education Association 2-3; Alfresco 1-2. 
ANDERSON. NORMA J. Art Education. Lutheran Student Association 
1-4. president 3. treasurer 4; Inter- Religious Council 3-4. president 4. 
Student National Education Association 3-4. 
ANDERSON. SANDRA K Home Economics Education. Lutheran Stu- 
dent Association 1-2: Sigma Sigma Sigma 3-4; Home Economics Club 
1-3; Student National Education Association 3-4, 
ANDERSON. \\ ILI.lAM R Industrial Education. (. nited Campus Min- 
istry 3: Stout Metals Society 3-4. 
ARNETVEIT. KATHLEEN P. Home Economics Education. 
ASKINS, RICHARD G. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4 
AXELSEY KENNETH A Industrial Technology. Chi l.amdba 1-4. re- 
cording secretary 4: Inter- Erat crnit> Council 2-3. Epsilon Pi Tau 2- J. 
Stout Society of Industrial Technologv 2- J 
AXELSON, SANDRA K Home Economics Education. Delta Zeta 2-4, 
treasurer 3; Home Economics Club 1-2; Student National Education 
Association >■ } 
BAILEY. GEORGE R. Industrial Education. Football 1: Peopte-to- Peo- 
ple 1- 1: International Relations C In!) 2-4 
BAILIE KEITH \ Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 1-4: American 
Association for Design and Drafting 3; Swim team captain 2; Alfresco 
1*4: People- to- People 2: Stout Student Association, treasurer 3: Class 
treasurer 2; Dorm governing council I; Dorm Court Judge 1: Who's 
Who 3: Who s Who Selection Committee 4: Commencement com- 
mittee 4: Assembly- Lyceum committee 3; Medallion Award. 
BAKKEN. DALE E. Industrial Education. Kappa Lambda Beta 3-4. pres- 
ident 4: Football 2-4; "S' -Club 2-4, historian 4 
BAKKEN. SHAREL P. Home Economics Education. Delta Zeta 2-4: ln- 

Restdence Hall Council 3-4: Dorm Council 3; Dorm president 3. 
B \N ES, JR.. FRY IN R Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 1-4; Historian 
3: American Institute for Design and Drafting 3-4: National Associa- 
tion of Home Builders 3*4 
B\NKS. TIMOTHY D. Industrial Education. Stout Christian Fellowship 

2-3; Gymnastics 1-4; "S '-Club 2-4. 
BARBER. MARGARET E. Home Economics Education. United Campus 
Ministry I: Gamma Sigma Sigma 2-4; president 4: Phi L'psilon Omi- 
cron 2-4; Home Economics Club 1-3: \\ omens Recreation Associa- 
tion 1-2; People-to- People 2-3 
BAUER, JEANNE E. Home Economics Education. Newman Apostolate 
1-4; Home Economics Club 1-4; Student National Education Associa- 
tion 4; Young Democrats 1-2. 
BELONGIA. KATHRYN E. Home Economics Education. Gamma Delta 
1; Alpha Phi 1-4. treasurer 3; Phi L'psilon Omicron 3*4: Student Na- 
tional Education Association 4; Home Economics Club 1-2: Dean's 
List 
BEN NICK, RAYMONDZ Industrial Education. 

BENZEL. MICHAEL P, Industrial Technology-. Stout Societv of Indus- 
trial Technologv i 
BFRGLIN, DELORES K. Home Economics Education. Gamma Sigma 
Sigma 2-4: Student National Education Association 1-4: American 
Driver and Safety Education Association 2-4: Womens Recreation 
Association 1-2. 
BERNSTEIN. DONALD L Industrial Education. 
BESCHTA. RON \|.|) \ Industrial Technology. Sigma H2-4; Rifle Club 

BEYER. ELAINE S. Fashion Merchandising. Alpha Omicron Pi 2-4: 
vice-president 2; Alpha Psi Omega 2-4; secretary 4; Home Economics 
Club 3; Alfresco 2-3 

BICHLER, JANET M Dietetics. Alpha Phi 1-4. recording secretary 4: 
Home Economics Club 1 ; Dietetic Club 2-4. secretarv 4 



BISPALA. BARBARA T. Dietetics. Alpha Phi 1-4: Phi L'psilon Omicron 
3-4: Dietetic Club 2-4. president 4; Home Economics Club 2-4; Al- 
fresco 1-4; majorette I; Who's Who 4; Medallion Award: Dean's List 

BLUMBERG, KURT F Industrial Technology. Kappa Lambda Beta 2-4; 
Stout Societv of Industrial Technole- 

BONCLER. JR.. CHESTER A. Industrial Education. Newman Aposto- 
late 1; Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4; Electronics Club 1-3; Institute of Electrical 
and Electronic Engineers 4; Young Democrats 1-4, treasurer 2-4 

BONOMO. DAVID J. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 2-4. vice-president 
4: Intramurals 2-4. 

BORER. CLAIRE V. Home Economics Education. Alpha Phi 1-4. vice- 
president 3; Phi L'psilon Omicron 4; Student National Education 
Association 2-3; Home Economics Club 1-3. publicity chairman: 
Stout Student Association 3; TOWER 2-3; Drum majorette I; Alfres- 
co 1-2; Who's Who 3: State Finalist in National College Queen Con- 
test 3; Second place Talent Night: Dean's List. 

BORGEN, DIANE L. Home Economics Education. Lutheran Student 
Association 1-4: Home Economics Club I. 3*4: Stout National Educa- 
tion Association 3-4. 

BOSCH. LOIS J. Home Economics Education. Newman Apostolate 1-2; 
Home Economics Club 1 ; International Relations Club 4. 

BRAYTON. JR.. WILLIAM C. Industrial Technology. Lnited Campus 
Ministry 1-4. vice-president 3: Radio- Electronics Club 2-4. treasurer 
>. vice-president 4: Stout Concert Band 1-4. president 4; Stout Sym- 
phonic Singers 1-4. treasurers. 

BREIDER. PATRICIA L Dietetics. Alpha Omicron Pi 3-4. treasurer 1. 
Home Economics Club 3: Dietetics Club 2-4: People-to- People Club 
3. 

BREITZMAY JOSEPH E. Psychology. Alpha Psi Omega 1-4, vice-presi- 
dent 3; Golf 3; Gymnastics 2; Society On Intellectual Freedom 3-4; 
Literarv Club 3-4; Dean's List. 

BREITZMAY THOMAS \ Industrial Technology. Christian Science 
Organization 1-4, treasurer 4: Antique Auto Club 3. 

BRINK MAN. FREDERICK H. Industrial Education. Student National 
Education Association 2-4: L'ndcrgraduate Fellows 3-4: Alfresco 3: 
Veterans Club 3*4. corresponding secretarv ) 

BRISTOL. KL'RT. Industrial Education. Stout Metals Society 2-4. vice- 
president 4; Antique Auto Club 3. 

BRUSH. JAMES E. Industrial Education. Rifle Club 1-4, president 2-3: 
Radio Electronics Club I ; Alfresco 4. 

BULGRIN, MARLENF A. Home Economics Education. Gamma Sigma 
Sigma 3-4; Phi L'psilon Omicron 3-4. secretary 4: Pi Kappa Delta 1-4. 
secretarv -treasurer 3: Student National Education Association 3-4; 
Home Economics Club 2-3: Forensic* 1-3 4-11 Club 1; Resident As- 
sistant 3-4; Dean's List: Who's Who 4: Medallion Award. 

BLRT.IIM'M. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 2-4: Rifle Club 2 

BUSCH, DANIEL !,. Industrial Education. National Association of 
Home Builders 2-4, treasurer 4: American Institute of Design and 
Drafting 3-4. 

BLSSEWITZ. LOREN D. Industrial Education. 

BUTT. RONALD O. Industrial Education. Stout Metals Society 1-4. his- 
torian 2, president 3: Johnson Foundation Scholarship 3: outstanding 
member Stout Metals Societ 

BUTTKE. BARBARA J. Home Economics Education. Lutheran Student 
Association 1-4; Student National Educational Association 3-4: Home 
Economics Club 3-4: Stout Band 1-2 

BLTTKE. GERALD H. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 2-4 

BUSICKY. KATHLEEN A Home Economics Education. Newman 
Apostolatc 1-4: Home Economics Club 2-3: Synchronized Swimmers 
1-4. treasurer 2-4. historian 2; Dean's List. 

CAGLE. ROBERT G. Art Education. 

CAIRNS. DENNIS L. Industrial Education. 

CARLSON. GAYLE A. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 4: Veteran's 

Club 3*4. parliamentarian 4: Undergraduate Fellows 3; Alfresco 1; 

Stout Typographical Society 2-4. production manager 3. president 3; 

Who's Who 4. 
CARLSON. MAE A. Home Economics General. Home Economics Club 

2-4: Alfresco 1; International Relations Club 2-3. 
CARROLL. JILL E. Home Economics Education. Newman Apostolate 

1: Sigma Sigma Sigma 1-4. president 4. vice-president 3: Panhellenic 

Council 3-4: Home Economics Club 1-2; Student National Education 

Association 3-4. 
CHEESEBRO. THOMAS E. Industrial Technology. Phi Omega Beta 2- 

4: Alpha Phi Omega 1-4; Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4: Student Senate 3-4; 

Stout Student Association vice-president 4: Who's Who J Medallion 

Award 
CHIN. AMY Y. General Home Economics. Gamma Sigma Sigma 4; 

Home Economics Club 2-4; International Relations Club 2-3. 
CHIN NOCK, KAREN J Home Economies Education. Lutheran Stu- 
dent Association I; Alpha Phi 1-4. president 4; Phi L'psilon Omicron 

4: Student National Education Association 3-4; Home Economics 

Club 2*3. 



CHR1STIANSON, TERRY I>. Industrial Technology. Sigma Tan Cam- 
ma 2-4; Football 1. 
CLARK. WIN NIK R. Home Economics Education. Alpha Phi 3-4. vice- 
president 4; Pi Kappa Delta 2-3. vice-president 2. president 3: Phi 
Upsilon Omicron 2-4. corresponding secretary 4; Home Economics 
Club 1-4: Symphonic Singers 1-4; Forensics 1-3; Nellie Kedzie Jones 
Scholarship 4; Who's Who 4; Medallion Award 

COCHRANE. MAItt E Dietetics. Dietetic Club 

COCHRANE. WILLIAM L Industrial Technology. Tan Kappa Epsilon 
3-4; Stout Societv of Industrial Technology 2.4; Dorm Council 3. 

COLEMAN, M \ RCA RET L Dietetics. Stout Christian Fellowship 2-3; 

- ;ma Sigma Sigma 2-4; Dietetics Club 2-4: Class treasurer 4. 
CONLKV. JAMES K Business Administration. Newman Apostolatc I. 
Basketball 1-3. all-conference 2. All-NAlA 2: Stout Film Society 1-3; 
low i;k 1-5; STOUTONIA 1-3. Stout Student Association senator 2, 
4; Societv on Intellectual Freedom 2-4: Literary Club 2-4. editor 5-4; 
Undergraduate Fellows 2-4. Business Club 2-4. president I. Universi- 
ty Theatre 3; Who's W ho 3; Medallion Award. 

( ONNORS, WAYNE A. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon 2-4; 
Student National Education Association 2-4: Gymnastics 1-4. WS1 
conference scroll of commendation for scholarship 4. 

COOKE, MARSHA E. Home Economics Education. Alpha Psi Omega 2- 
4. Phi Upsilon Omicron 4: Student National Education Association 3- 
4; Home Economics Club 2-4. 

COTTERMAN. BRi\N 1) Industrial Education. Lutheran Collegians I- 
2 \lpha Phi Omega 2- L Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4. corresponding secretary 
t. Wrestling 1-2: Arts and Crafts 3-4. president 4; Who's Who 4; 
Richfield Federation of Teachers scholarship 4; "S" Club 1-4. Medal- 
lion Award. 

COX. J ACQ CELINE M Home Economics Education. Home Economics 
Club 1 ; Student National Education Association 4. 

CUM MINGS. BARBARA L. Home Economics Education. Alpha Phi I- 
4; Panhellenic Secretary 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 4: Student National 
Education Association 3-4: Home Economics Club 1-2; Stout Student 
Association Senator 3; Homecoming Princess 4: Student Services 
Committee 3-4; Who's Who 4: Medallion Award 

CZECH \N MARY V Art Education. Alpha Phi 1-4. rush chairman 3. 
historian 4: Undergraduate Fellows 2-4; Student Services Committee 
3: Martin Schneider Art Scholarship 2: Murals in K. Bliss and Bank of 
Menomonie 4. 

DA LEI DEN. NORBERT J. Industrial Technology. Stout Society of In- 
dustrial Technology 2.4: Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engi- 
neering 4 

DANIEL. JERRY Industrial Education. 

DAUER, MARK A. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4; Student 
National Education Association 3-4; Dean s List: American Industrial 
Arts Association 3-4. 

DEMAREE. KAREN V Food Service Administration. Dietetics Club 4; 
Home Economics Club 4: Detroit Woman's Alumnae Scholarship 1. 

DEWITT, MARY C, Fashion Merchandising. Home Economics Club J. 
3-4; Business Club 4: Women's Recreation Association 1-3: STOU- 
TONIA 1-3. 

DEZIEL. SUSAN D. Home Economics Education. Newman Apostolatc 
1-2; Home Economics Club 4; Alfresco 3; Women's Recreation Asso- 
ciation 1.4; STOUTONIA 2: Resident Assistant 3. 

DIANA. JOHN A. Industrial Education. Gymnastics 1-4; S-Club 2-4. 

D1DERICH. DENNIS W. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 2-4. 

DOET/E. RICH\RDB. Industrial Education. 

DON l.EY. PATRICK R. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 2-4: Intramurals 
2-4; Stout Student Association Senator 1. 

DUMKE, JOY A. General Home Economics. Lutheran Collegians 1-2: 
Home Economics Club 2-4; YWCA 3; 4-H Club 1-4. secretary 2. 

DUMMANN. KATHY L Art Education. Student National Education 
Association 4: Art Guild 3-4. 

DUNFORD. MICHAEL S. Business Administration. Phi Omega Beta 2- 
4: "S" Club 2-4: Basketball I: Football 1-4. C:o-captain 4. All-Con- 
ference. All State. All American Honorable Mention. Athletic Schol- 
arship Award 4. Who's Who 3. 

1)L NKEL. SUSAN R. General Home Economics. Home Economics 
Club 3-4; Alfresco 2 

ECKROTE. HARVEY 1). Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 2-4, Alumni 
secretary 3-4: Wrestling 1-3. 

EDWARDS. CAROL L Home Economics Education. United Campus 
Ministry 1-2: Alpha Omicron Pi 2-4; Home Economics Club 1-4, 
council, publicity chairman; Student National Education Association 
2- 1. Chorus 2; Womens Recreation Association 2 

EH I.E. JANET N. Home Economics Education. Oamma Sigma Sigma I- 
4. treasurer 2-3: Home Economics Club 1-3; Young Republicans 3-4. 
executive secretary 3-4. 

EICKELBERG. KATHRYN A Art Education. Newman Apostolatc 4; 
People-to- People 3. 

EKERN. KAREN L. Art Education. Stout Christian Fellowship 1-2. Stu- 
dent National Education Association 4; International Relations Club 
1-4. secretary-treasurer 1-2; People-to- People 2-3. secretary I Sri 
Guild 3-4; Young Republicans 2. vice-president 2 
ELLtNGER, ROBERT D, Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 2-4: American 
Institute of Design and Drafting 3-4; Track 2. 

ELLIS. WILLIE E Industrial Education. United Campus Ministry 1-3: 
Track 1-2; Football 1-4: "S Club 1-4: Undergraduate Fellows 1-4 



ELLISON. ROBERT L. Industrial Education. Intramural Sports 1-4; 

Stout Metals Society 3-4 
ELLRINCER. DAVID S. Industrial Techonology. Stout Society of In- 
dustrial Technology 3-4. 
EMEOTT. SI SAN Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 

2-4. file secretary . Debate 2.4: Forensics 1-4: Academic Forum 4 
ERDMAN. KAREN K Dietetics. Dietetics Club 2-4. treasurer 3: STOU- 
TONIA 1-3. news ed it or 2-3: People to People 1 Young Democrats 2. 
ERICKSON, DENNN \\ Industrial Technology. STOUTONIA 3-4, 

circulation manager 3-4. 
ERICKSON. JULIE A. Home Economics Education. Home Economics 

Club 1.4; I ndcrgraduate Fellows >-}. Phi I psilon Omicron 4. 
ERICKSON. MYRON C. Industrial Technology. 

EVENSON. JUDY A. Pi Kappa Delta 2-4, corresponding secretary 2. sec- 
retary-treasurer 4: Student National Education Association 3-4; Ill 
Club I ; Sargent Shriver Scholarship to Iran 2. 
EVERSON. JACK A. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta 2-4. vice- 
president 3-4 
FALLON. KATHLEEN M Home Economics Education. Alpha 

Alpha 2-4. vice-president 3. president 4: Alfresco 2-3; STOUTONIA 
2-4. 
FISCHER DIANE K. Home Economics Education. Home Economics 

Club 1-4; Womens Recreation Association 1-3. 
FITZGIBBONS. MICHAEL J Industrial Technology. Phi Omega Beta 
2-4. president 4. Track 1-2, Institute of Electrical and Electronic En- 
gineers 4. 
FLEETHAM. SUSAN R. Pre-School Education. Delta Zeta 1-4, Student 

National Education Association 3; Alfresco 1-3 
FRONK. MARY E. Home Economics Education. Student National Edu- 
cation Association 3; Home Economies Club 1-3; Womens Recreation 
Association 3: People-to- 'People 2 
FRANZEN, WAYNE F. Industrial Education. Student National Educa- 
tion Association 4; Dean's List 
CADE. GLORIA J. Home Economics Education. Home Economics Club 

4: Student National Education Association 4; Academic Forum 4. 
GAM BOA, VIRGINIA Home Economics Education. Newman Apostolatc 

4; International Relations Club 4. 
GEHRAND, WILLI \M A Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 2-4. president 

I 
CEISER. MARK N. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 4; TOWER 3-4; 

STOUTONIA 2-3: Director of Sports Information 4. 
CENRICH. MARY E. Home Economics Education. Student National 

Education \ssociation 2.4. Home Economics Club I. 
GERKEN. ROBERT J. Industrial Technology. Stout Society of Industrial 

Technology 3-4; Antique Auto Club 4: Radio Electronics Club 3 
GERNER. GLORIA-JEAN L. Home Economics Education. Lutheran 
Student Association I; Alpha Sigma Alpha 1-2. Home Economics 
Club I -2 
C1ESEN. JOHN L. Industrial Education. Antique Auto Club 3-4. presi- 
dent 4; Rifle Club 2-4. treasurers. 
CILLtNGS. PAUL S. Industrial Education. Tau Kappa Epsilon 3-4; Na- 
tional Association of Home Builders 2-3; Football 1-4: S-Club 1-4: 
Alfresco 1-3: Synchronized Swimmers 1-2. 
GIZELBACH. RICHARD A. Vocational Education. Sigma Pi 2-4. secre- 
tary 3: Resident Assistant 3. 
COCCI NS. ANNA MAE Dietetics. Newman Apostolatc 1-4; Dietetics 

Cluh2-4: Stunt Chorus 3 
GOMl I.KA. CHARLOTTE 1. Home Economics Education. Newman 
Apostolatc 1-2; Home Economics Club 3-4; Student National Educa- 
tion Association 4. 
GRALQW, JEANNE L. Home Economics Education. Phi Upsilon Omi- 
cron 3-4; Student National Education Association 3-4; Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1-4. Womens Recreation Association 1-2. TOWER 2-4. 
GRAMMOND. NANCY J. Home Economics Education. Home Econom- 

( lub3-4: Student National Education Association 3. 
CRASKAMP, FREDERICK \ Industrial Technology. Epsilon Pi Tau 2- 
4. president 4; National Association of Home Builders 1-4. secretary 
4: Track 1-2; "S' Club 1-4. Bowling team 4: Resident Assistant 4. 
CRAY, JAMES W. Industrial Education. Band 1-4. vice-president 2. 
GRENTER. JAMES W Industrial Education. American Institute of 

Drafting and Design 4. 
GRENZOW, ELLEN L Home Economics Education. Delta Zeta 2-4. 
social chairman 3; Home Economics Club 2; Class treasurer 2. Class 
secretary 3; Mardi Gras Queen Candidate 2, Junior Prom Court 3; 
Homecoming Queen 4. 
GROMOLL, KVREN L. Pre-School Education. Lutheran Studen 
elation 1; Alpha Sigma Alpha 3-4. Student National Education 
ciation 4: People-to- People 3; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4. 
Dorm vice-president 2. 
GRONSETH. [OHN L. Industrial Technology. Stout Society of Industri- 
al Technology 3-4. 
C.l ENTHER. CAROL J. Dietetics. Home Economics Club 4; Dietetics 

Club 4. 
CULLICKSON, MARIAN J. Home Economics Education. Lutheran 
Collegians 1-2. Sigma Sigma Sigma 3-4: Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4. 
vice-president 4; Student National Education Association 2-4. treas- 
urer 3; Home Economics Club 1-4: Dean's List 1-3: American \«<»- 
ciation of University Women Scholarship; Ball Canning Scholarship; 
Medallion Award. 



GUTH, LINDA I. Home Economies Education. Lutheran Collegians 2- 
3; Alpha Omicron Pi 2-4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 4; Home Economics 

Club 1-3; Student National Educational Association 3-4. 

H \BERKORN. DA IK J Industrial Technology. Stout Society of Indus- 
trial Technology 2- >. Alfresco > 

II IBERKORN, JOHN R. Industrial Technology. Tan Kappa Epsilon 4; 
Dorm Council 4; Dorm vice-president 4. 

HACHT, LUCILLE J. Home Economics Education. Lutheran Student 
Association 1-3; Home Economics Chit) 1-4; Student National Educa- 
tion Association 1-4, vice-president 1 

H\DY. PETKR c:. Industrial Education. Newman Apostolatc 1-1; Bast- 
ball 1-3, assistant coach 1 

UMCHT. LESLIE I. Industrial Education. 

HAISTING, LARRY J. Industrial Technology. Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4; Stout 
Typographical Societ) 2-1, production manager 3; Alfresco 4; Inter- 
dorm Council 2: Stout Student \ssociation president 4; STOl TON- 
1\ >■ I. business manager 3. production manager '3. news editor |; 
Who's Who4; Dorm President 2. Medallion Award 

HALL, JOHN A Industrial Technology. 

HAEVERSON. RONALD I. Art Education. 

HANF, CHARLES E. Industrial Education. Resident Assistant 3-4. 

HANSON KEVIN W. Industrial Education. Sigma Tau Caiuma 2-4: 
American Industrial Arts Association J; Arts and Crafts 4. 

HARDY. LINDA J. Dietetics. Alpha Sigma Alpha 2-4; Dietetics Club 2-4; 
Home Economies Club 2: Stout Student Association representatives, 
recording secretar) 3-4; who's Who 4; Medallion Award. 

H \A Kv ( \RI.A A. Home Economics Education. Alpha Omicron Pi 2-4. 
corresponding secretar) I Home Economics Club 1-4, 

HENDERSON, KATHLEEN C Home Economics Education. 

HENDERSON, MICHAEL J. Industrial Education. 

HENDRICKS. SEE Home Economics Education. Newman AjxMolate 
1-2; Home Economics Club 1-4; Student National Education Associa- 
tion 4; Young Democrats 2. 

HILL. STEPHKN E. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon 2-4. corre- 
sponding secretary 3-4; Metals Societ) 1-4. American Industrial Arts 
Hat ion 4. 

IIODNK. CRAIC L. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi Omega 5-4, Dean •> 
List. 

HOLDEN, MICHAEL F. Industrial Technology, stout Societ) of Indus- 
trial Technolog) i 

HOLLOW \Y. LOIS A. Fashion Merchandising. Home Economics Club 
3; Dean s List 

HOLMES. BRAD R Psychology. Phi Omega Beta 2-4. treasurer 3-4. 

HONADEL, DARLENE A Home Economics Education. Phi Epsilon 
Omicron L Home Kconomics Club 1-4; Student National Education 
Association 2; W' omens Recreation Usociation 1-2 

HOESER, MARY J. General Home Economies. Newman Apostolatc 1-4. 

HO\ l.\ND. RICHARD A Industrial Vocational Education. Metals So- 
ciet v 4. 

IK PEN BECKER. MARILYN R Home Economics Education. Home 
Kconomics Club >■ i, student National Education Association 3-4. 

IRWIN. CHARLES H Industrial Education. Institute of Electrical and 
Klectronic Engineers 4. 

IVERSON. RON All) \ Industrial Technology. Alpha Phi Omega 3-4. 

J \COBS. Jl ANITA M. Home Economics Education. United Campus 
Ministrs 1-4, secretary 2. Home Economics Club 2-4. 

JAEGER. DONALD A. Industrial Technology. 

JAEGER, ROBKRT W Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 1-4. vice- 
president ■>; Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4; Academic Korum 4. 

JANZEN. Dot CI. AS M Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 2-4; Veter- 
ans Club 3-4; Alfresco 2 

JESSEN, STEVEN D, Industrial Education. Chi Lamlxla 2-4. 

JOHNS ( HARLO'lTE R. Dietetics. Alpha Phi 2-3; Phi Upsilon Omicron 
2-4; Dietetics Club 2-4; Home Economics Club 1-2; IX'an's List; 
John Lammer Dietetics Scholarship. 

JOHNSON. JANILYN K. Psychology. People-to- People 2*4. correspond- 
ing secretary 4. International Relations Club 3-4; Alfresco I. Society 
on Intellectual Freedom 3-4; Orchesis3; Literary Club 4, 

JOHNSON, ROXETTE A. Fashion Merchandising. Newman Apostolate 
1-2. Alpha Sigma Alpha 2- J. secretary 4; Home Economics Club 1-3; 
Alfresco 1-4; People-to- People 2-3 

JORAM. DENNIS R. Industrial Technology. Stout Societ) of Industrial 
Technology 2-4. president 4; Track 1 

JOR\M. JOANN II Home Economics Education. Alpha Omicron Pi 2- 
4; corresponding secretary >. Phi Upsilon Omicron 4: Student Na- 
tional Education Association 3; People-to- People 2; Home Economics 
Club 2. 

JORGENSON, RICHARD J. Industrial Technology. Chi Lamlxla 1-4. 
treasurer 3: Rifle Club 2. vice-president 2. 

K UIV JAMES G. Industrial Technology. Alpha Psi Omega 3-4; Stout 
Symphonic Singers 1-4, secretar) 3- 1 

KAISER. KAREN A Home Economics Education. Newman A;>05tolate 
I ; Alpha Phi 2-3; Phi Epsilon Omicron 2-4; Home Kconomics Club 1- 
2; Student National Education Association 2-4. treasurer 4; Under- 

Jraduate Fellows; Dean's List. 
CH\K. IHOM \S A Industrial Education. Newman Apostolate I- 
> 
KAI.OCKRSON. GEORGE Industrial Technology. Chi Lamlxla 3-4; 
Stout Societ) of Industrial Technolog) 3-4. treasurer 4. Alfresco 3-4, 



People-to- People 2-3; Resident Assistant 3-4. 
KANEKO, HERBERT M Industrial Education. American Industrial Arts 

Association 4; Student National Education 4. 
KARL. ROBERT W. Industrial Education. Lutheran Student Association 
I: Tau Kappa Epsilon 3-4; National Association of Home Builders 3- 
4; American Institute of Drafting and Design 3- L Weight Lifting 1-4. 
Antique \uto Club 3-4. vice-president >-4 
KEES. DOUGLAS \ Industrial Education. Kappa Lamlxla Beta 2-4; 
Intertratemity Council 2-4, American Industrial Arts Association 
Wrestling 2-4. 
KELLER. J\Nls E Student National Education Association 4; Home 

Economics Club 2.4 
KIET/.KE. HOWARD W Industrial Technology. Chi Lambda 2-4; Epsi- 
lon Pi Tan 2-4; Stout Societ) of Industrial Technolog) 3-4. 
KISSM \V GERALD R Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta 3-4; Var- 
sity Basketball 1-4; "S -Club 1-4. 
KITZ1NGER. KENNETH W. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon 2- 

4, secretar) >-4: Rifle Club 2. 
KLIMPKE. ROBERT W. Industrial Education. Lutheran Student Asso- 
ciation 1-4: Inter-Religious Council 2-1. Stout Typographical Societ) 
1-4. treasurer •>. Student National Education Association 4; STOU- 
TONlA 1-3. production manager 3; TOWER 3-4. editor 4; Academic 
Forum 4. Student Publications Advisor) Board L Medallion Award; 
Dean's List. 
KLOPP. THOMAS L Industrial Education. 

KM [SON. SANDRA I Home Economics Education. Lutheran Stu- 
dent Association 1-4, Home Economics Club 1-4; Student Nation.il 
Education Association 4; W omens Recreation Association 1-2. 
KOELLINC. LINDA L. Home Economics Education. Home Economics 

( :lu!> 2. Chcerleading 1. 
KOELLINC, NANCY A, Home Economics Education. Home Econom- 
ics Club 1-4: Student National Education Association 4; Checrlcad- 
ing 1-3: Alfresco I; Undergraduate Fellows 4: Class secretary t; Resi- 
dent Assistant : 
KAISER. THOMAS J Industrial Education. Student National Education 

Association 3-4. 
KOOPMAN. LA ERA A. Home Economics Education. Home Economics 

Club 1-2: Antique Auto Club 3-4: Alfresco 3; People-In- People 2 
KOPP. DIANE M Home Kconomics Education. Phi Epsilon Omicron 3- 
4: Home Economics Club 1-4; Student National Education Associa- 
tion 3; TOWER 2-3: Dean's List, Student Publications tdvisor) 
Board 4; Resident Assistant 3-4. 

KORNEGOR. THOMAS D Industrial Technology. Chi Lambda 3-1 

KORPI. JANICE E, Home Economics Education. Dietetics Club 2-3; 
Home Economics Club >- 4. Womeris Recreation Association 2-L 
Antique Auto Club 3-4. 

KOSS. KAREN J. Home Economics Education. Lutheran Collegians 1-3; 
Alpha Omicron Pi 2-4. president 4: Phi Epsilon Omicron 3-4; Home 
Economics Club 1-4: W'omens Recreation Association U>, Student 
National Education Association 1-4; Stout Band 1-2, secretary -treas- 
urer 2; Dean's List; Medallion Award 

KRAGH. CHERYL L, Home Economics Education. United Campus 
Ministry 1: Alpha Phi 1-4. Phi Epsilon Omicron 4. Student National 
Education Association 3-4. president 4: Home Economics Club 1-4; 
Alfresco >. Vcademic Forum 3-4; Who's Who 4: Medallion Award. 

KRACSE. D.W1D R. Industrial Education. Newman Apostolate 1-4; 
Student National Education Association 4. 

KRAUSE, PEGGY A Genera] Home Economics. Alpha Omicron Pi 2; 
Student National Education Association 1-2: Home Economics Club 
4. 

KREUTZER, JUDITH R Clothing and Textiles. Lutheran Student Asso- 
ciation I: Home Economics Club 1-2.4: Wotiieiis Recreation Associa- 
tion 1-4. vice-president 3-4, treasurer 2; International Relations Club 
3 

KRIZ. PAUL J. Industrial Education. Newman Apostolate 1-2: Sigma 
Tau Gamma 1-4; Interfraternity Council 2-4. president 2.4. secretary- 
treasurer 3: Golf 1: Stout Student Association senator 4; Pcople-to- 
People2; Electronics Club I: Medallion Ward. 

KREECER. ELIZABETH J Foods and Nutrition. Phi Epsilon Omicron 
3-4; Home Economics Club 2; Alfresco I : STOL TON I 

KREEGER. KAREN J Dietetics. Alpha Omicron Pi 2-4. treasurer 3: Phi 
Epsilon Omicron 3-4; Dietetics Club 2-4; W omens Recreation Asso- 
ciation 1-3, seeretarv 3. 

KEBU.V JOANNE P Dietetics. Phi Epsilon Omicron 4: Dietetics Club 
2-4; Dean's List 

KU EH L. JUDITH \ Home Economics Education. Lutheran Collegians 
1-4: Phi Epsilon Omicron 2-4; Home Economics Club 1-4. president 
4; Student National Education Vssocialion 2-4, People-to- People 2. 
W omens Recreation Association 2. 

Kl RS/.KWSKL NORMAN D. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta 2- 
4; Ski Club 1-2; National Association of Home Builders 4; Baseball 2. 

Kl IN/IK. JAMES K Industrial Technology. National Association of 
Home Builders 1-4; Design and Drafting Club 4. 

LAMERS. DAVID E Industrial Education. Institute of Electrical and 
Electronic Engineers 4. treasurer 4: Radio- Electronics Club 2-3 

LAMONT, LAWRENCE A. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi Omega -3-4. 
Epsilon Pi Tau 4. National Association of Home Builders 3-4. Ameri- 
can Institute of Drafting and Design 4. 

LANCE SI SAN J General Home Economics. Alfresco 2 



LARSON. DAVH) R Industrial Education, kappa Lambda Beta 2-4. sec- 
retary 4; American Institute of Drafting and Design 3-4. 

LARSON, LYNNEA C. Home Economics Education. Alpha Sigma Al- 
pha. u«'- president 3: Stout Student Association senator 4: Home 
Economics Club 1-3: Student National Education Association 3-4; 
Medallion Award 

1 .ARSON. RONALD L. Industrial Technology. Stout Soviet) of Industri- 
al Technology 3-4: intramural Eoot!>all3: Young Democrats 1-2 

LAUGERMAN, RONNIE I. Home Economics Business. Delta Zeta 2-4; 
Home Economics Club 1-2 Student National Educational Associa- 
tion 1. 

LAL'SON. JOHN J Industrial Education. Stout Typographical S< 
. 4: STOUTONIA 2-4; TOWER 3-4. Photo Editor 4. 

LEAHY. PATRICIA A. Fashion Merchandising. Alpha Psi Omega; 
Home Economics Club: Young Democrats, corresponding secretar) 
1. 

I EAZOTT. JOSEPH M Industrial Education. Newman \postolate 1: 
kappa Lambda Beta 1-4. vice-president 4: Interfratemit) Council 3; 
Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers I: Young Democrats 
1-3. vice-president 2. president >. I Oth Congressional District Chair- 
man; Radio- Electronics Club 1-3: Stout Student Association Senator 
3. 

LEE. BARBARA L. Home Economics Education. YVVCA 2-4. president 
3; Home Economics Club 3-4; Student National Educational Associa- 
tion 4. 

LEE. HOW \M) 1) Industrial Education, \lpba Phi Omega 2-4; Epsilon 
Pi Tau 3-4: American Institute of Drafting and Design 3-4. secretary 
3. 

LEE, KERM1T I. Industrial Education. 

LEECH. GRAYLE G. Industrial Technology. Alfresco 3-4: Radio- Elec- 
tronics ( :lub 1- 1. secret an t. ehicl radiooperatoi I 

LEEEBVRE. ROBERT J. Industrial Education, kappa Lambda Beta 2-4; 
Nation Association of Home Builders: Arts and Crafts Club 4, vice- 
president 4. 

LEHT1NEN, JOAN E. Home Economics Education. Phi I'psilon Omi- 
Cron4; Undergraduate Fellows 3-4: Deans List 

[.ESN Ik. MICHAEL J Psychology, 

LESNIK, RITH E. Pre-School Education. Gamma Sigma Sigma 1-3; 
Home Economies Club 1-3. 

LEVY, BECKY J Home Economics Education. Lutheran Student Asso- 
ciation 1; Pi Kappa Delta 3-4. corresponding s<-cretary 4; Alpha Psi 
Omega 4; Home Economics Club 1-4. 

I.INDEM \NN. SI S\N I Foods and Nutrition. Alpha Sigma Alpha 2-4: 
- chronized Swimmers 1*3. president 2-3. Advisory Committee to 
Health and Physical Education Building. 

LOVVRY. JACKLYN J. Home Economics Education. Student National 
Educational Association 3-4; Home Economics Club 3-4; Alfresco 3 

MAkl. DALER. Industrial Education. Stout Metals Soeietv 3-4. Track 1- 
2,4; S-Club 2-4; Alfresco 1-3. 

M \R TIN. JOYCE E Dietetics. Lutheran Student Association 3-4. Gam- 
ma Sigma Sigma 2-4: Dietetic Club 3-4; Alfresco 4; VVomens Recrea- 
tion Association 3. 

MASSIF. JR.. WILLIAM D Industrial Technology. Stout Typographi- 
cal Society 4; STOUTONIA 2-4: People-to- People 2-4. vice-president 
4; International Relations Club 2. 

MATH EU SON. JEFFREY J. Industrial Technology. Alpha Phi Omega 
2-4. recording secretary 4: Stout Society of Industrial Technology 2-4. 
corresponding secretary 4: RiHe Club I; Stout Symphonic Singers 1-2. 

M \TTSON. CAROL I. Home Economics Education. Lutheran Student 
Association I: Home Economics Club 2-4: Student National Educa- 
tional Association 4. YVVCA 2-3. social chairman 3. 

MATZEk. WALTN. Industrial Education. Newman Apostolate 1-4 

MAl'SOLF. DALE IL Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4. 

MBAKWA, EMMANUEL FON Industrial Education. Soccer 3-4. Inter- 
national Relations Club 3. 

McCLt RO. SlS\N \ Home Eeonomics Education. Camilla Sigma 
Sigma 3-4: Student National Educational Association 3-4: Home 
Economics Club 1-2.4: YWCA 1-3. vice president 2. treasurer 3: 4-H 
Cluhl. 

McCOMlSH. KAREN C Home Economics Education. Newman Aposto- 
late 1-4: secretary 2; Gamma Sigma Sigma 3-4: Home Economics 
Club 4; Student National Educational Association 2*4. secretary 3-4. 

McDONALD \ VNDREW. Industrial Education. International Rela- 
tions Club 3-4. vice-president 3-4: Thomas Fleming Writing Prize 
1967-8. 

McDONOl GH, TERREL I. Industrial Technology, kappa Lambda 
Beta 2-4. v ice-president 3: ( ^lass social chairman 2 

McGRANE. EILEEN Dietetics. Phi I'psilon Omicmn 3-4. treasurer 3-4. 
Dietetic Club 2-4; Stout Student Association Senator 3: Who's Who 
4. 

McQl'lRE. JR • THOMAS P. Industrial Education. Tau kappa Epsilon 
3-4. secretary 4; American Industrial Arts Association 4: Baseball 1-4; 
- Club 2-4. 

McHUGH, MIKE O. Industrial Technology. Phi Omega Beta 2-4: S- 
Club 2-4. corresponding secretary; Football 1-4: Baseball 1-2 

M(. LAIN. MICHAEL M. Business Administration. Sigma Tau Gamma I - 
1. president 3-4; Business Club 4. vice-president 4. Football 1-2: "S - 
Club 1-2, Who's Who 4: Dean's list: Medallion Award. 
MEISEL \RT Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4. secretary- 



treasurer J Stout Metals Society 3-4; Resident Assistant 4. 
ME1STER. MARION C Foods and Nutrition. Lutheran Collegians 1-2: 
Phi I'psilon Omicron I. Home Economics Club I. 3-4; YWCA J-4 
president 4. STOl'TONIA 2-4. copy editor 3-4; Who's Who » 
MEI.LOR. RITA M. Home Economics Education. Sigma Sigma Sigma 
2-4. corresponding secretary t. Student National Educational Asso- 
ciation 3: Home Economics Club3 
MERKLEIN, ROBERT A. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4. 
vice-president 4: Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers 4. 
Alfresco 1-3. 
MEYER. CAROLYN M. Pre-School Education. Alpha Sigma Alpha 2-4. 

assistant president 3. treasurer 4. 
MEYERS. JACOL ELINE Home Economics Education. I nited Campus 
Ministry 1-3: Sigma Sigma Sigma 1-4. recording secretary 3-4: Home 
Economics Club 1-2: Student National Educational Usociation 4; 
YWCA 1-2. 
M1CHALS. KATHLEEN M. Foods and Nutrition. Sigma Sigma Sigma 

B-t; STOl'TONIA 2-3. 
MICKELSON, GREGORY A. Business Administration. Phi Sigma Epsi- 
lon 1-4, Interfratemit) Council 3-4; Football 1-1: "S" Club, treasurer 
3-4: Intramurals 1-4: Undergraduate bellows 2- 1 
MIELKE. GEORGIA L. Home Eeonomics Education. Home Economics 

Club3; Band 1-2; Symphonic Singers 1-2, Alfresco I 
MOATS. DONNY k. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi Omega 1-4. presi- 
dent 4: Student Publications Advisors Board 4. 
MOELLENDORF. MARA LEE \ Home Economics Education. 
Lutheran Student Association 1-4: Gamma Sigma Sigma 2-4: Home 
Economics Club 3. 
MOHAMED. DOMINIC A. Industrial Education. Newman Apostolate 
2-4: Soccer Club 2-4. captain 3: International Relations Club 2-4. 
vice-president 2*3. president 4. iVoplc-to- People Club; Who's Who. 
Medallion Award. 
MOLNER, LORRAINE M. Home Economics Education. New man 

Apostolate 1-2: Stout Svmphonic Singers 1-2. 
MORLEY. FREDERIC J. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4. Na- 
tional Association of Home Builders 1-4. president 4; American Voca- 
tional Association 1-4. 
MORRIS. DANIEL L. Industrial Education. American Industrial Arts 

Association 4: Alfresco 1-4, vice-president 3-4. 
MORSE. SALLY J. Home Economics Education. 

MOTT. DAVID M. Industrial Education. Sigma Tau Gamma 2-4. record- 
ing secret an 3: Resident Assistant 2. 
MOW BRAY. MARK Vocational/ Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsi- 
lon 3-4. 
MUELLER, JOHN P. Industrial Education. Newman Apostolate 1-4; 
Stout Typographical Society >-4. production manager 4; Alfresco 1; 
STOUTONIA 1-2; TOWER 1-2 
MULHOLLAND. DIANE J. Home Economics Education. Gamma Sig- 
ma Sigma 3- 4. Home Economics Club 1-3. STOl'TONIA 3-4. 
Ml/l.LEN, MARGARET A. Pre-School Education. Newman Apostolate 

I , Home Economics Club 1-3 
NAKAMOTO. THOMAS H. Industrial Education. Sigma Tau Gamma 1- 
4; American Industrial Arts Association 3-4: Stout Student Associa- 
tion senator 1-3. 
N EH RING. KENNETH I. Industrial Technology. Newman Apostolate 
1-4: National Association of Home Builders 2-4 : Stout Band 1-4. vice- 
president 4. 
NELSON. DARRELL II. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi Omega 3-4. 
Stout Metals Society 3-4. president 4, Gisholt John A. Johnson Foun- 
dation Scholarship. 
NELSON, JAMES R. Industrial Technology , Newman Apostolate 1. Chi 
Lambda 1-4. secretary 3. president 4; Stout Society of Industrial 
Technology 4; Track 1-2; Stout Student Association senator 3: Rifle 
Club 2-3. secretary 3; Class • ice- president I: Who's W ho >. Medal- 
lion Award 
NELSON. MARY L. Home Economics Education. Orehesis 3-4; Stout 

Symphonic Singers 1-4. Stout Concert Rand I. 
NELSON. ROLF A. Industrial Education. National Association of Home 

Builders 2-4. 
NERO. WAYNE A. Business Administration. Sigma Tau Gamma 2-4: 
Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4; Football 1-4: S-Club 1-1. vice president 4; Deans 
List 
NEWMAN, KATHRYN A. Home Economics Education. YWCA 2-4. 
vice-president 1 Flu I psilon Omicron 4: Home Economics Club 1, 3- 
4: Student National Education Association 4 
NEY, DlANNE L Home Economics Education. Alpha Phi 1-4. corre- 
sponding secretary 4; Phi I'psilon Omicron 3-4: Student National 
Education Association 3; Stout Student Association senator 2. corre- 
sponding secretary 3; Alfresco 3-4, United Council 2-4. Who's Who 
3; Medallion Award. 
NICHOI.VS. LARRY B. Industrial Education. Soccer Club 3-4; National 

Association of Home Builders 2-4. 
NIELSEN, BONNIE Y, Home Economics Education. Alpha Psi Omega 
1-4. secretary 3; Student National Education Association 2-3. Foren- 
sics 3-4. 
NUSSBAUM, ALICE F Home Economics Education. Sigma Sigma 
Sigma 3-4; Home Economics Club 3-4. vice-president 4: leadership 
award 3: Medallion Award. 
O'CONNOR. TIM M. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta 2-4. 



OLSON. JULIE M. Home Economics Education. Lutheran Student As* 
social ion 1. Y\\ CA 2-4. social chairman 4; Student National Educa- 
tion Association 3-4: Home Economies Club I. 3-4; Stout Symphonic- 
Singers 1-4. pubiicitv chairman 3. 

ORDENs. THOM IS V Industrial Education. C anterburv Club 1-4. 

OSBORN. LYNN R Industrial Education. 

OSTERLOTH, ROXANNE, Home Economics Education. Gamma Sig- 
ma Sigma 3-4; Home Economics Club 1-3: Forensies 2: People-to- 
People 2: STOLTONIA 3^4. 

OTT, B\Rli\K\ \ Homo Economics Education. Stout Christian Fel- 
lowship 4; Home Economics Club 2-4: Student National Education 
Association 2-4. 

OTT. JOHN C. Vocational Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4: Pi Kappa Del- 
ta 3-4: Stout Metals Societ> 3-4 

OTT. THOMAS C. Business Administration. Chi Lambda 2-4: Baseball 
1-4: Wrestling 1-4: Football 2.4: S-Club 1-4. secretary 3-4. 

OYAMA, BETTE C. Home Economics Education. Delta Zeta 2-4. re- 
adding secretary 4; Home Economics Club 2-4. 

PAGEL. JOYCE M. Home Economics Education. Alpha Omicron Pi 2-4. 
secretary 4: Home Economics Club 1-1. Student National Education 
Association 2-4. 

PU.OMBI. CAROL J. General Home Economics. Lutheran Student 
Association 1-4: Home Economics Club 1-4: YVYCA 1-4. vice-presi- 
dent 3. social chairman 2: 4-H Club 1,4. 

PATZ. MURRAY R. Industrial Education. Synchronized Swimmers 1-2. 

PALLY. k VrilLKEN Art Education. 

i'U FY. JANET A. Dietetics. Dietetic Club 2-4: ACUHO Food Service 
Management Training Program 3. 

PELKOWSKI, ROGER E. Industrial Education. Newman Apostolate 1; 
Sigma Pi 2-4; Electro: 

PETERS. PHILLIP J Industrial Education. 

PETTERS. SI SAN M. Home Economics Education. Alpha Omicron Pi 
2-4; Home Economics Club 1-4. Student National Education Associa- 
tion 2-4. 

PETERSON. WAYNE E Industrial Technology. 

PITSCH. LINDA K. Home Economics Education. Newman Apostolate 
1-2. Delta Zeta 3-4: Student National Education Association 2.4: 
Home Economics Club 1-4. 

PLOCHARSK1. WILLIAM K. Food Service Administration. Sigma Tau 
Gamma 2-4; ( lass vke-presidenl 3, 1 Dorm president 1 

POESCHEL, JOAN M. Home Economics Education. Newman Aposto- 
late 1-4; Home Economics Club 4: Student National Education Asso- 
ciation 3-4. 

POLLOCK. CAROL P. Art Education. Canterbury Club 1-4. secretary- 
treasurer 3: Inter- Religious Council 3; Home Economics Club 1-2; 
Student National Education Association 4; Stout Symphonic Singers 
1-3; Class secretary 2: Dean's list. 

POL I. SON. ROBERT" J. Industrial Technology. Bowling Team 3-4; In- 
tramural Sports 1-4. 

POWERS. MARY E. Home Economics Education. Newman Apostolate 
I; Phi Upsilon Omicron 4; Home Economics Club 1-4. Student Na- 
tional Education Association 2-4. 

PRO DOE HI.. LAWRENCE N. Industrial Education. National Associa- 
tion of Home Builders 3-4; American Industrial Arts Association 3-4: 
Cross Country 4. 

RADISKE, CHRISTINE A. Foods and Nutrition. Sigma Sigma Sigma 3- 
1; Phi Lpsilon Omicron 2-4. president 4, Home Economics Club 2: 
Homecoming queen candidate 4; Dean's list. 

RALHL'T. N ANO M. Dietetics. Alpha Omicron Pi 2-4. president 2: 
Panhellenic Council 2; Phi Lpsilon Omicron 3-4; Dietetics Club 2-4. 
vice-president 4; Home Economics Club 1-2; Homecoming queen 
candidate 4: Who's Who 4: Rusk Count v Homemakers Scholarship 4. 

RAVN, J. THOMAS Industrial Education.' Alfresco 3-4; Rifle Club 1-4. 
vice-president 4. 

REBER, LAUREL K. Home Economics Education. Alpha Omicron Pi 2- 
4; Home Economics Club 1-2; Student National Education Associa- 
t ion 4. 

REHBEIN. CHERYL P. Home Economics Education. Alpha Sigma Al- 
pha 1-3; Student National Education Association 2-3 Home Econom- 
ics Club 1-3. 

REICH. SHARON L. Home Economics Education. Newman Apostolate 
1, \lpha Omicron Pi 2-4 \lfresco2-4 

REK k RON \[.i) | Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 2-4, secretary 2-3 
Football 2-4; lntramurals2-4. 

REITFR. DON \I.I> E Industrial Technology. Stout Society of Industrial 
Technology 3-4. 

REMIKER. MARILYN A Home Economics Education. Alpha Sigma 
Alpha 2-4; Student National Education Association 2-3; Home Eco- 
nomics Club 3: Undergraduate Fellows 2-3; Stout Student Associa- 
tion senator 4; United Council 4. Student Court 4 

HESEBl RC. FRED W Industrial Education. American Institute of 
Drafting and Design 3-4. vice- president 3. president i 

HI1 NOI.DS. ROBERT E. Industrial Education. Bowling team 3-4: Stout 
Tutorial Program 2-3, chairman 3. 

RICHARDSON. MARGELYN A. General Home Economics. Home 
Economics Club 3-4. 

RICHTER. DAN'IELG Industrial Education. AlfreSCO M 

RI1S. ( \RI. H Industrial Technology. Stout Society ol Industrial Tech- 
nology 3-4; S-Club 4; Tennis team 3-4: Intramural football 4: Alfres- 



co 3- » 

RING. ROSE M. Home Economics Education. Newman Apostolate 1-4; 
Student National Education Association 4. 

R1SGAARD. JEANNE E. Home Economics Education. Alpha Omicron 
Pi 2-4; Home Economics Club 1.4: Student National Education Assn. 
ciation4: People-to- People 2. 

ROBLE. DALE A. Art Education. Arts and Crafts 1-4. president 2. 

ROEKLE. JOHN M. Industrial Education. 

RAMSOS, DENNIS W. Industrial Technology. Stout Society of Industri- 
al Technology 2-4. vice-president 4: 4-H Club 3-4. 

ROSE. CHARLES A. Industrial Technology. Chi Lambda 1-4. sice-pres- 
ident 3; Manager of football 1-4; Class president 4. 

ROULLIER, KENNETH J. Industrial Education. Newman Apostolate 2- 
4: National Association of Home Builders 2-4; Student National Edu- 
cation Association 3-4; Radio- Electronics Club 3-4. 

RUDD, ARTHUR C Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 3-4; Epsilon Pi 
Tau 2-4; Golf team 1-3. captain 2; Dean's list. 

RUN DUE. SYLVIA A. Home Economics Education. STOLTONIA 4. 

S w HE, ROBERTA L. Home Economics Education. Lutheran Student 
Association 1-4; Student National Education Association 2-4, Home 
Economics Club 1-4; 4-H Club L Assembly-Lyceum Committee 2-4 

SAJNOC NANCY L. General Home Economics. Home Economics Club 
1-3; Synchronized Swimmers 2. 

SCHELI.ER. LYNN C. Industrial Technology. Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4; Stout 
Societv of Industrial Technology 3-4; Resident Assistant 3-4. 

SCHERER. ROSEMARY M. Home Eeonmics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1-2; Student National Education Association 4; Wom- 
en's Glee Club 2; Band 1-3: International Relations Club 1-4, treasur- 
ers, secretary 4: 4-H Club 1-3. 

SCHILLING. JON J Industrial Technology. 

SCIIIMEK. ALAN H. Industrial Technology. Lutheran Student Associa- 
tion 2-4. vice-president 3; president 4; National Association of Home 
Builders 4; Arts and Crafr 

SCHLOSSER, GENE S. Industrial Education. Phi Sigma Epsilon 2-4. 
treasurer 3-4. 

SCHOI.L. VIRGINIA M Home Economics Education. Lutheran Colle- 
gians 1-2. recording secretary I; Delta Zeta 1-4. vice-president 3. 
president 4; Home Economics Club 1-2; Stout Student Association 
representative 1. recording secretary 3. 

SCHON. KARL E. Art Education. Sigma Tau Gamma 3-4. 

SCHROEDER. TOM M. Industrial technology. Chi Lambda 2-4: Inter- 
Fraternit} Council 3-4; Alfresco 4: Synchronized Swimmers 2-3: Ath- 
letic Committee 3-4; Academic Forum 3-4; Resident Assistant 3; 
Dorm president 2; Stout Student Association senator 4: Medallion 
Award. 

SCHRl'M. JOHN J. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 1-4: Football 1-4. S- 
Club 1-4. treasurer 3: Interfraternity Bowling League 3-4, treasurer 3. 
president 4. 

SCHLLTZ. JOAN L Home Economics Education. Newman Apostolate 
1-2, Home Economics Club 1-2. Womens Recreation Association 1-4, 
president 3-4; Resident Assistant 2-3. 

VHl M \CHER. KAREN L. Home Economics Education. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 2; Student National Education Association 2-4; Class 
secretary 3 

SCHUSTER, JOHN J. Industrial Education. Newman Apostolate 2-4, 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 3-4. 

SCHWAB, JUDY L Home Economics Education. United Campus Min- 
istry 1-4; Alpha Psi Omega 1-4. treasurer 4: Home Economics Club 1- 
4; Assembly- Lvceum Committee 3-4. 

S< HWARTZ. LEE II. Industrial Education. 

SCOFIELD. CXROI.J Dietetics, Dietetics Club 2-4. 

SEARS. STEPHEN R Industrial Technology. Stout Societv of Industrial 
Technology 2-4; Alfresco 2-4 

SEERRANDT. CLAUDEAN H. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club 2; Womens Recreation Association 1-4. 

SEISER. ADONIS V. Art Education. Student National Education Asso- 
ciation 4, Undergraduate Fellows 2-4: Dean's list 

SEMM \NN. CAROL M. Home Economics Education. Student National 
Education Association 3-4; Home Economics Club 3-4 

SHAKER. JANICE L. Fashion Merchandising. Home Economics Club I- 
4; Business Club 4. 

SH1PMAN. SANDRA L. Art Education. 

SHI ROM A, MASAIHRO Vocational Education. American Vocational 
Association 4: International Relations ('tub 1-4. vice-president 3. 
president 4; Veteran's Club 4: Gisholt Scholarship 3. 

SHOQU1ST. SANDRA I. Pre-school Education. Gamma Sigma Sigma 3- 
4. vice-president 3-4: Home Economics Club 3: Student National 
Education Association 3. 

SIAS. DOROTHY A. Home Economics Education. Alpha Omicron Pi 2- 
4: Home Economics Club 3-4. 

S1LER. JERRY L. Industrial Education. 

SIMANDL. PENNY S. General Home Economics. Alpha Omicron Pi 2- 
4: Panhellenic Officer 4. council 2-4: Home Economics Club 2-3. 

SLANOVICH. JANET C. Home Economics Education. Newman Apos- 
tolate i-4; Alpha Omicron Pi 2-4, recording secret ar> 2-3. Phi Upsilon 
Omicron 4. Home Economics Club 1-4: Student National Education 
Association 1-4: Dean s list. 

SMITH. DARRELL G Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4: Insti- 
tute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers 4. branch chairman 4. 



SPIELMAN, ROBERT J. Industrial Education. Veterans Club 3-4. 

SPRACC. WAVNE ( Industrial Education. Tan Kappa Epsilon 5-4 

STANGEL. PAL" I. F. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 2-4: Football 1. 

STAPLETON, KATHLEEN M. Home Economics Education. Student 
National Education Association 2-3: Home Economics Cklb 1-3. 

STE1NER, CHARLES W. Industrial Technology. Tan Kappa Epsilon 3- 
4; Stout Society of Industrial Technology 2 

STELLINGS, DIANA M. Home Economics Education. United Campus 
Ministry 1-4. vice-president 4; Inter-Religious Council 8; Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1-4; Student National Education Association 2-4; 
STOUTONIA 3; People- to- People 1-2: International Relations Club 
2. 

STEMMANN, EUGENE A. Industrial Education. Kappa Lambda Beta 
3-4: Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4: Stout Svmphonic Singers 2-4: Dean's list. 

STENSETH, PAUL R. Art Education. 

STEPHAN. KAREN I, Foods and Nutrition. Lutheran Student Associa- 
tion 1: Home Economics Club 1.3-4; STOUTONIA 3-4. feature edi- 
tor 4. 

STEVENS. ALLEN L. Industrial Education. 

STOLEN, HEATHER A. Foods and Nutrition. Delta Zeta3-4; Alfresco 1- 
4. 

STRADTMAN. DAVID I,. Industrial Education. Student National Edu- 
cation Association 3-4. 

STRADTMAN. IRENE I' Preschool Education. Student National Edu- 
cation Association 3-4; Home Economics Club 1-3. 

STREHLO. TOM M. Industrial Education. Phi Omega Beta 2-4: Foot- 
ball 1-4; "S '-Club 2-4. 

STUTE. NORA L. Foods and Nutrition. Phi Upsilon Omicron 2-4. editor 
3-4: Home Economics Club 1-3; STOUTONIA 2-4. society editor 2- 
4; Symphonic Singers 1-4; TOWER 4: Who's Who 4: Resident Assist- 
ant 3-4: Dean's list; Safetv Committee 3-4; Pillsburv Award finalist 1 

si NDBERG, CONSTANCE L. Home Economics Education. Home 
Economics Club. Wotnans Recreation Association 4; People- to- Peo- 
ple 2. 

SURGUY. STEVEN J. Industrial Technology. Phi Sigma Epsilon 1-4- 
Stout Society of Industrial Technology 4: Wrestling 3-4, Alfresco 4: 
Dean's List, 

SWANGSTL. RAYMOND A. Industrial Technology. Kappa Umlxla 
Beta 2-4: Football 2-4: "S'-Club 2-4. 

SWART2. CHARLES V. Industrial Education. Alpha Phi Omega 3-4; 
Dean's List 4. 

TALLIER. ANNE E. Home Economics Education. Newman Apostolate 
1-4. vice-president 4: Gamma Sigma Sigma 1-4. corresponding secre- 
tary 3; Student National Education Association 2-4; Home Economics 
Club 1-4; Band 1 ; Symphonic Singers 3. 

TAPL1N. HARRIET V Home Economics Education. 

TAYLOR. JEAN L. General Home Economics. Alpha Omicron Pi 2-4; 
Student National Education Association 2. Home Economics Club 1- 
2.4. 

TEETERS. KENNETH D. Industrial Education. Newman Apostolate 1- 
4. vice president 3. president. Inter-Religious Council 3-4: Student 
National Education Association 4; Undergraduate Fellows 4; Ymin* 
Republicans 4: Mr New manitc-State of Wisconsin 3. 

TEUTEBERG. MARY P. Home Economics Education. Informal Chris- 
tian Science Organization 1-4. secretary 3-4; Home Economics Club 
1: Student National Education Association 2-3 

THOMAS. JAMES J. Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 1-4: Epsilon Pi 
Tau 2-4, secretan -treasurer 3-4. 

THOMAS, TERRANCE J. Industrial Education. Kappa Lambda Beta 1- 
4; Basketball I; Baseball 1-4; "S" Club 2-4: Student-Faculty commit- 
tee on Athletics 3-4; Resident Assistant 3-4. 

THOMPSON. KAY A. Home Economics Education. Student National 
Education Association 1-4; Home Economics Club 1-4; Alfresco 2-3: 
YWCA 2-3. secret a r 

THOMPSON. KR1STA A. Fashion Merchandising. Alpha Sigma Alpha 
1-4, recording secretary 4, junior Panhellenic Representative 2: Pan- 
hellenic Council vice-president 3; Home Economics Club 1-4. junior 
class representative 3: Phi L'psilon Omicron 2-4. librarian 4. 

TIMMERMAN. MARIAN Home Economics Education. United Campus 
Ministry 1-4; Inter- Religious Council 1-4. secretary -treasurer 2; Phi 
Upsilon Omicron 3-4. Home Economics Club 1-4: Undergraduate 
Fellows 3-4; Student National Education Association 4: Who's Who 
3. 

TOM SHINE. GERALD C Industrial Technology. Kappa Umbda Beta 
3-4: Stout Societv of Industrial Technology ! 

TONN. JACK L Industrial Education. Alfresco Outing Club 2-3: Rifle 
Clubl 

TOURVILLE, BRUCE F Industrial Education. Tau Kappa Epsilon 3-4. 

TREWARTHA, CAROLE J. Art Education. Wesley Club 1-2: Student 
\ .'jonal Education Association 4; Art Club 3; Martin Schneider 
Award 2. 

TYGUM, KEITH R, Industrial Education. Alpha Phi Omega 3-1: Nation- 
al Association of Home Builders 3-4: Student National Education 
Association 3; Resident Assistant 4. 
U PWARD. GERALD A Industrial Education. 

VAN CAM P. MARY C. General Home Economics. Newman Apostolate 
1; Home Economics Club 2-4; Student National Education Associa- 
tion 2. 
VAN HEEL. DONALD J. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 3-4 



VERMETTE. El.WYN E Industrial Education. Chi lambda 2-4; Epsi- 
lon Pi Tau 3-4; One-Quarter Square Theatre 3-4; Alfresco, president 
4. Undergraduate Fellows 3-4; Who's Who 4; Medallion Award. 

VERSTEGEN. NICHOLAS H. Industrial Technology. Sigma Tau 
Gamma 1-4: Stout Society of Industrial Technology 1 

VON ENDE. JE.VNFTTE S Home Economics Education. Phi Upsilon 
Omicron 4, Student National Education Association 4: Home Eco- 
nomics Club4; People-to- People 2-3; 4-H club 1-3. president 3. 

VUKICH, GEORGE M. Industrial Education. Sigma Pi 2-4; Track I; In- 
tramurals 1-4. 

WAAK, HOW \RD H Industrial Education. 

W U AER. BETTY J Dietetics. Alpha Omicron Pi 2-4. social chairman 3: 
Dietetics Club 2-4; Home Economics Club 1. 

U VGNER, J U A Industrial Education. Arts and Crafts 3-4. vice-presi- 
dent 4. 

WARDLAW, KATHLEEN C. Dietetics. Canterbury Club 1-4: Dietetics 
Club 2-4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 2-4; Womcns Recreation Association 
1-3: STOUTONIA 3; Dean's List 

WARRINGTON, JAMES A Industrial Technology. Phi Omega Beta 2-4: 
S Club 1-4; All Conference 2-3. 

WEAVER. DAVID J. Industrial Technology. Industrial Education. Phi 
Sigma Epsilon 1-4. corresponding secretary 3, recording secretary 3; 
Football 2 

\\ EC AER. RUTH M. Home Economics Education. Newman Apostolate 
1-4. Student National Education Association 3-4. 

WEIDNER, LARRY R. Industrial Education. Photography Staff 1-4 

WEINBERGER, ELAINE MICKELSON Home Economics Education. 
Home Economies Club 3-4: Alfresco 1.3. 

WEI GEL. I. ON D Industrial Education. Kappa Lambda Beta 1-4; Na- 
tional Association of Home Builders 3-4; Wrestling 1. 

U LINK U F. GIL II. Industrial Education. Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4: Student 
National Education Association 4. 

WEISS. FRANK l. Industrial Technology. \c«man Apostolate 1-2: Ep- 
silon Pi Tau 2-4: National Association of Home Builders 2-4 

WELFEL. CHERIE M Home Economics Education. Delta Zeta 1-3: Phi 
Upsilon Omicron 2-4; Student National Education Association 1-4; 
Who's Who3 

WELLSTEIN, WAYNE B Industrial Technology. American Institute of 
Drafting and Design 3-4: Stout Society of Industrial Technology 3-4 

WHITE. RICHARD E. Industrial Technology. Kappa Lambda Beta 2-4. 
Wrestling 1-4 "S" Club 2-4. 

W llll 1 SALLTf L Dietetics. Phi Upsilon Omicron 4; Dietetics Club 3-4; 
Dean's List. 

WHITN ML. BR EN DA E Dietetics. Sigma Sigma Sigma 1-4: Panhellen- 
ic Council treasurer 3-4: Synchronized Swimmers 1-2; STOUTONIA 

\\ I ED. DON \LD W Industrial Education. Chi Lambda 3-4; Basketball 
manager 2-4: Fooilwll manager 2-4; National Association of Home 
Builders 2-4. American Institute of Drafting and Design 4. 

WILBUR. CLINTON L Industrial Education. Kappa Lambda Beta 2-4 

WILLARD, BRADLEY E. Industrial F:dueation. American Industrial 
\rts Association 4: Resident Bowling League 3-4; lntrarnurals 1-4 

WILLKOMM, WILLIAM J Industrial Education. Student National 
Education Association 4. 

WINKEL, MARDELL E. Home Economics Education. Phi Upsilon 
Omicron 3-4; Student National Education Association 3-4. Home 
Economics Club 1-4 

WITHROW, RONALD E. Industrial Education. Lutheran Studei 

elation 1-2. Alpha Phi Omega 2-4. vice-president >-4. Student Na- 
tional Education Association 1. 

UOI.OSZ. IE ANNE I' Home Economics Education. Newman Aposto- 
late 1-4; Student National Education Association 4: Womens Recrea- 
t ion Associat ion 3; A I f rescx > 3-4 . 

U K \SSE. JOYCE K. Home Economics Education. Newman Apostolate 
1-4: Home Economics Club 1.3-4; Student National Education 
elation >-4, Young Democrats 2. 

WROBLEWSK1. EDWARD R. Industrial Technology. Alpha Phi Omega 
1-4. 

WUBISHET. KEBEDE Industrial Technology. Industrial Education. 

WU( HER PFENNIG. CARL E. Industrial Education. 

YAMASH1TA. HARRY P. Industrial Education. American Institute 
for Design and Drafting 3-4. treasurer 3-4: lntrarnurals 1-4. 

YOl DERI VN. JAMES C Industrial Education. Kappa Lambda Beta 2- 
4. Institute.- of Electrical and Electronic Engineers 4, Young Demo- 
crats 2-3. vice-chairman 3; Radio and Electronics Club 2-3 

YOl NT, GEORGE R. Industrial Education. Sigma Tau Gamma 1-4. 
vice-president 4: Football I; Undergraduate Fellows 3-4; Class presi- 
dent 3; class vice-president 2; Stout Student Association senator 4; 
Who's W ho 3: Medallion Award. 

Yt NK, JUDITH A, Home Economics Education. Phi L'psilon Omicron 
4; Home Economics Club 1-3: Dean's List. Resident \ssistant 3-4. 

YUZA, JOSEPH J Industrial Technology. Stout Society of Industrial 
Technology 4 

ZABOROWSKI. WILLIAM R. Industrial Education. Rifle Club 1-2; 
Dean's List 3. 

YA LECER, MARY ELLEN L. Fashion Merchandising. Sigma Sigma 
Sigma 3-4. 

Zl LECER. ROBERT L Industrial Education. Tau Kappa Epsilon 3-4, 
vice- president 4. president 3. 






General Index 



Vavcn. Patricia 213 

Abbey. Robert 66. 221 

Abbott. Dean 208 

Ablcidingcr. Thomas 231 

Abraham. Richard Ts. 2 I ; 

Abratiamvon. Ka* 215 

\BR\Mv J\\ 

Achlcn. Gu> 231 

Achtcn. Randolph 231 

Ackert. Alan 231 

Adam. Man SO. 213 

Adams. Gregory 219.261 

AGNEW. DWICHT 134 

Agnmiv Man 2! i 

Albcrg. Ingrid 177, 231 

Aiken. Dartcnr 103.213 

Ainsworth, Man 213 

Arscnbery. Man 231 

Akimoto. Alicia 58. 221 

Akiyama. Steve 110 

Uberg, ( alhcrinc 167 

\li.-rv Caroline 104. 167 

Allien. CcraM 231 
Al.BERTY. JOHN 143 
Albrecht. Donna 1 17. 167. 202 
ALBRECHT. HELMl H 124 
Albright Kathleen 231 

■ tfh) 221 
A Men. Bonnie 232 
ALFRESOOS8 
Alger. Dnirccn23l 

\llaman, Caylc 59. 64.67. 103.213.277 

Allard. H.^man 92. 213 

Allen. Joan 167 

Allen. J rati 89 

Allen. Karen 104. 167 

Allen. Sharon 221 

Allen. Susan 231 

Allhivcf. David 167 

\lliv.:i. Donald 113 

Allman. Emily 80. 213 

Alm<,utst. Paul 32. S4. 107. 109. 167 

ALPHA OMICRON PI 99 

ALPHA PHI 100 

\l.PHA PHI OMEGA 107 

ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 101 

ALPHA PSIOVt KG V 116 

Alton. Helen 69. 221 

Amhaus. Cordon 1 12. 167 

\mick. Cord ie 213 

AMTHOR. WILLIAM 83. 150 

Anastasia, Karen 231 

Xndcn. Mary 92. 231 

Andenen. Eaith 69. 231 

Andersen, Martin 231 

Andenen. R it hard 20S 

Anderson. Man 115.213 

Anderson. Beverly 231 

Andenon. ( "hm I 22 1 

Andenon. Diane 

Andenon. Cregrr 67 

ANDERSON. HERBERT 

Andenon. Inend 221 

Anderson. Jay 231 

Andenon. Jean 69. 231 

Andenon. John 61 252. 264 

Andenon. Leonard 22 1 

Anderson, Linda I. 74. 221 

Andenon. Linda M 231 

Anderson. Margaret 91. 231 

Anderson. Martha 229 

Anderson. Michael E 231 

Anderson. Michael L 221 

Anderson. Veil 23! 

Andenon. Norma 87. 90. 91 . 158. 167 

ANDERSON. ORIN 138 

Anderson. Pearl 213 

Anderson. Peggy 167 

ANDERSON, RICHARD 124. 146 



Anderson. Roberta ST. 93. 167 

Anderson. Ronald 221 

Anderson. Sandra 22 1 

Anderson. Sandra 10*. 167 

Andenon. Thomas 22 1 

Anderson. Vianne9l. 94. 221 

Anderson. Wesley 69. 221 

Anderson. William 82. 167 

Andre. Nadinc23l 

Andree. Janet 221 

Andres. Michael 231. 2S2 

Andrews. Ix>na 2.51 

Andrews. Randall 231 

Anthony. Barbara 93, 231 

U4TIQUE U rod I B56 

Apcl. George 60. SS 

Applchan*. Kenneth 67. 88. 94. 231 

aRCHARD. DOUCLAS40 

VimtrtinK. Karen 231 

Amdorfer. Robert 221 

Amdi. Thorn 221 

VRNE50N, HERMAN 1ST 

Amctveil. Kathleen 167 

ARORA. MEHAR156 

Arthur. l*o 88. 89 

ART 143 

\RTs sND CRAFTS 57 

Ashley. Steven 221 

Askin*. Richard 109. 168 

Atkins. Diane 37. 231 

Aucone. Dons 216 

Auktand, Monica 231 

Avdek. Joseph 231 

Mrltrn Kenneth S5. 108. 109. 168 

UCELSON, PAUL 113. 155 



B 



Bablick. Al 268 

Bablick. David 59. 107. 213. 268 

Babst. Beverly SO. 89. 97. 221 

Backes.Toml62.221 

Baccrtt. Ann 231 

llahr, Joel 1 12 

Baier. Man 99 

Bailey. Dianne232 

Bailcv. George 16S 

Bailey. Steven 204 

BAILEY. WILLARD 140 

Bailie. Keith 58. 59. 108. 168 

BaiiiWidgc. Douglas 1 15. 162. 213. 254 

Baitincer. David 268 

■crl6S 
Bakken. Dale 62. 110. 168.252 
BaMrschw iler. Janet 60. 76. 88, 22 1 
Baldeschvv tier. Jean 63 
BALDWIN. ROBERT 149 
Balistreri. Thomas 213. 262, 263 
Balko. Colleen 102. 212 

■ INK WILL 140 
Balson. Linda 64. 6V). SS. 213 
Banaszynski. Gregory 231 

Banes. En in 23. 108, 168 

Banks. John 66. 67. 1 17. 213 

Banks. Tim 62. 168.261 

Barber. Douglas 231 

Barber. Jean 213 

Barber. Linda 221 

Barber. Margaret 103. 105. 168 

Barbara!. Barbara 59. 231 

Barhiauv Carol 232. 245 

Barfuss. Dennis 221 

Barker. Jo 232 

BARNARD, DAVID 77. 79. 154 

Bam hart. Eugne23l 

Barr. Thomas 231 

Barren. Paddy 221 

Banamian. Michael 88. 112. 168 

BASEBALL 26S 

BYSKKTB\LI.2o4 

Bartel. Dennis 252 

Barters. Christine 231 



Bartholomew. W ilium 221. 273 

Barton. David 60. 63 

Barn. Paul 208 

Ranch. Barbara 231 

Barthman. Brian 213 

Basta. Barbara 221 

Batierman. Larry 217 

Bat ike. Brian 2 1 i 

Bauer. CeraM 70. 213 

Bauer. George 109 

Bauer. Jeanne 168 

Bauer. Wjlma 231 

Rauman. \nn 221 

Baus. Philip 221 

Real. I.uann2.>l 

Beam ai i. Donald 231 

Beard. W«j „r 2<n 

Baajtar, W,||iam2l3 

Beaver. I 

Beccavin. Marilyn 93. 213 

Becher. Ridgely 231 

Beck. Barbara 231 

Becker. Allan 66. 67. 69. 83. 221 

Becker. Donna 232 

Becker. Susan 232 

BECKER. KENNETH 139 

Bcckford. Mary 102.221 

Badd] BaifaajlSB 

Bedvworth. Donna 100. 221. 249 

Bcduhn. Wendy 232 

Beecher. Sandra 231 

Bee. Nancy 95.231 

Beeck. James 231. 261 

Beede. Kay 231 

Behle. Karen 221 

Behlman. Man 2-52 

Behrle. James 231 

Bejtler. Allen 232 

Belinske. Joel 168 

BELJSLE, KR\NK53.I24 

BelbJe. John 106. 110.213 

Belknap. Linda 213 

Bell.Darcev6S.213 

Bell Lance ss 227 

Bell. Susan 64. 88,213 

Belnngia. Kalhryn 100. 105. 169 

Belter. Martha 2 52 

Bender. Diane 93. 22 1 

Bender. Lynn 232 

Benedict. John 231 

Benham. Jcfirrt 2t 5 

Bcnkowtki. Joseph 167. 213 

Ben nick. Raymond 160 

Benninghoff. Alice 104. 213 

Benson. Jeffrey 213 

BENTLY, PHYLLIS 125 

Bents. Gary 76 

Benz, Michael 213 

Bcnzel. Ccraldinr2l3 

Ben«l. William 62. 112.213.266. 267 

Beranek. Rogna221 

Berg. Karen 58 

Berg. Michael 213 

Berg, Susan 221 

Bergelm. Donald 231 

Bergelin. Richard 221 

Brrgh. Susan 232 

hVfc. .William 111.259 

Bcrkhollz. Audrey 102. 213 

Berman. Susan 232 

Bero. Mary 232 

Bernath. John 231 

Bernstein. Donald 169 

Berry, Timothy 221 

Berwick. Mcmc 102.221 

BeM.hta.RonaMH3.l69 

Bcthke. Susan 67. 80, 221 

BEVER1DCE. DAVID 154 

■Kony 251 
Beytr. Carol 231 
Brvrr. Waine99. 116. 169 
Bezrouch. Gloria 232 
Bk hler. Janet 80. 100. 169 



Biddu-k. Crtslrne2l3 

Bielen. James 6ft. .,7 221 

Btcserneier. Clarke 221 

Biggin. Bruce 264 

Btldcrback, James S7 

Bilek. Man 104.213 

Birch. Martha 2 14 

Bird. Thomas 1 1 1 

Birkel. Thomas 231 

Bishop Ann 232 

B<shop.Jim22l 

Bbpala. Barbara 80. 169. 202. 204 

Bicrkc. Jane 69. 231 

Bjork. Barbara 231 

Blanchard. John 56. 58. 213 

Blasko. David 62. 260. 261 

Bltxh. Katb) 221 

Bh exymki, Rovanne 2S 

Bloodwonh. Judith 100, 221 

HloomSeld. Diane 169 

Bl..v, Dennis 1 10, 221 

Blmham, Ronald 231 

Blumberg. Kurt 110. 169 

Bockman. Joanne 104. 221 

Bode. David 213 

Bodcekcr. Margaret 231. 249 

BODV.ARSSON. HAL'KLR 136 

BOE. KAREN 136 

Bochm. Paul 29 

Boehmer. George 22 1 

Boehner. Jem 215 

Bogaard. William 110 

Bogard. I.yn222 

Bohle. Darlcnc93. 213 

Bohlin. i 

Rohm. Randall 225 

Bob man. Jane 231 

Bohn. Thomas 74. 86. 108. 109. 213 

Bohnert. Linda 232 

Bohniewicz, Patrcia231 

Boland. Nancy 221 

Bohn. Cathy 2-51 

Bolle. Sandra 89. 221 

Bollman. Daniel 66. 221 

BOLSTAD. DENNIS S7. 157. 15s 

Bonder. Chester 109. 169 

Boncrkievucr. Kenneth 221 

Bonk. John 221 

Bunnell. Connie 80. 2 13 

Bonomo. David 1 13. 170 

Boos. Diane 232 

Bootz. Michael 231 

Borden. Peggy 221 

Borer. Claire 170 

Borgen. Diane S7. 170 

Borree, Richard 231 

Boris. Michael 85. 221 

Bosch. Lois 89. 170 

Bouchard. Renee 80. 102. 221 

Bouchier. Janice 231 

BOWLING 274 

Boa. John SSI 

Boyca. Linda 92. 213 

Boyer. Bonnie 231 

Boyntnn. Robert 221 

Bradley. Manly nn 69. 231 

Bradley. Thorn- 

Btamer. Kathv ">S. SO. 251 

Brandon. Mark 58 

Brandon. Thomas 1 12. 170 

Brandt. Linda 231 

Brandt. Wrflard 208 

Branlmeier. Thomas 103 

Brantner. John 1 12 

Brantner. Marie 231 

Bfav. Allen 231 

Bray ton. William 66. 69. 84. 97. 170 

Bret hler. Jane 2-51 

Breider. Patricia 80. 99. 170 

Breach. Fred 139 

Breitung. Dan I 2-3 1 

Breitrman. Daniel 221 

Breitzman, Joseph 60, 76. 1 16 



284 



Breitzmann. Othomas 170 
Bmgcttem, Joseph 231 
Brcskc. Carol 221 
Bewrl. Loren 231 
Brcucr. Bernard 221 
Bridgmon, Bonnie 104 

:i»22l 
Brinkman. Frederick 70. 170 
Brion. l-amoinc 57. 70. 96. 2)3 
Bristol. Kurt 82, 170 
Broaddui. Jane 231 
llriHixiii. Kathryn 213 
Bmokcr. Sharon 231 
Brink*. Thomas 231 
Br.nc, Donald 221 
Brown. Gregory 232 
Brown. Lynn 231 
Bro» n. Patrick 231 
Brown. Ronald 40. 113 
Brown. Sandra 221 
Brown. Sharon 231 

Brown. Steven 213 

Brown. Timothy 1 15. 213 

Brucck. Carol 103. 221 

Hr liming. One 231 

Brucr. Alberta 221 

Bfuramott Cary 221 

Brtinstad. Roberta 221 

Brush. James 61. 159. 170 

Bruskc. Caralyi 

Bru». Dai id 71 .72 

Brud Marceile232 

Buchanan. Clark 213 

Brye. Pamela 67. 231 

Bryn. Mark 112. 170 

Buchaklian. George 222 

BwHwgtf. Anne 104. 221 

Bucheger. Jane 213 

Buchholz. Judy 213 

Rgchler. Dorothy $4. 22) 

Buckley. Dense 213 

Buchmann. Norbert 231 

Buctlnrr. Michael 231 

Bulgrm. Marlene 87, 103. 105. 170. 202. 204 

Bull. William 267 

Burden. Nancy 74. 75. 102. 1 14 

Burdick. Kathleen 231 

Bcrke. Linda 221 

Bum*. Thom«» 58. 69 

Bun. Jim 114. 171 

Burt.Philip239.270.27l 

Burzynski. Barbara 231 

Busch. Danid 83, 171 

Bukb, Kathleen 105. 213 

BuH-helman. Jennifer 59. 231 

Bushland. Man 221 

Buaee* .:.■ I <>••<.-:. 171 

Butt. Ronald *2. 148.171 

Butterbrodt. Jacqueline 69. 213 

Buttkc. Barbara S7, 91. 171 

Buttke. Gerald 113. 171 

Bund, l.rc 114. 21") 

Buaatky. Kathleen 64. 92. 17 1 
Byrne. Linda 232 
BtBSS. LOIS 136 
Byrum. Trudy 213 



Cab©, Roger 113. 264 
Caglc. Robert 171 
Cairn*. Dennis 171 
Cain a. Anthony 232 
CALLENDEB. RALPH 196 

Hildene232 
Cammann. Fred 221 
Camp. l.ilc 114 
Campbell. Kathy 102. 222 
Campbell. Richard 57. 213 
CanneM. j«*eph 222 
Capilupu. Joan 67. 232 
Capra. Richard 221 
Catiuelinc. Lynetie 232 
Carbon. Ann 232 
Carbon. Dawn 69. 80. 22 1 
Carbon, Cayle 70. 86. 109. 171 
Carfaon, Herbert 214 
CARLSON. JUDITH 142 



Carbon, Mac 171 

Da* id 110.214 
Carpenter. Janice 232 
Carpenter, Susin 99 
CARR1SON. CLARA 131 
Carroll. Jill 104. 106. 171 
CARTER. KM 142 
: :>oma*22l 
Caiuria. Barbara 232 
Cji.-i. Mnrj;: 
Cay j. Jerry 214 
Ccncnka. Barbara 222 
Chabot. Kay 231 
Chall. Terry 232 
Chall. Thomas 232 
Champion. Donna 232 
Champion. Patrick 61 
Chapeia. Shirley 93. 232 
Chapluuki. Andrea 2-12 
Chapman. Carol 67. 213 
Charland. Cher: M 239 
Chart. Cynthia 232 
Chase, Mary 22. 248 
Chase. Roberta 171 
CHEER LEADERS 248 
Chcesehro. Thomas 71. 107. 111. 171.204 
Chen. Jen Cheng 89. 208 

CHEN, SHRILEY13I 
( HENC RK HARD 147. 153 
Chenoweth.LanaSR, 104.222 
Chesney. Elisabeth 51. 282 
Cheylu.Kallileen92.232 
Chiappetta. J<>2>2 
CHI LAMBDA los 
Chin. Amy 103 
CHINNOCK. DW1CHT16I 
Chinnock. Karen 100. 172 
Chopin, Mkhacl 113, 172 
ChrtfteSfOn, Eileen 65. 222 
( Ihrislcnicn. Joyce 103 
Chrtslcmcti. Marlene 232 
Christiansen. Danny 221 
Ch rot ian»on. Terry 114. 172 
Chnstman. Susan 66. 96. 131. 221 
Chmiitphcncn. Steven 232 

... Lores 67, 213 
Claire. Richard 66 
Claflin. W 

Clark, Roger 67. 232 
Clark. Winnie 100. 105. 172. 202. 205 

: Aflyn2l3 
( i U SEN, DONALD 141 
Clay pool. Sandra 222 
Claim. John 213 
CLENDENN1NC, LEE 153 
Close. David 1 1 5 
CIA RK. DOROTHY 133 
Cobb. Cynthia 46. 67. N 
Cochran. William S3. 1 15. 172 
COFFEY. DARRELI. 127 
Coleman. Connie 66. 222 
Coleman. Margaret 80. 104. 166. 172 
Coleman. Mel v in 96. 214. 254 
COLLIER. JAMES 151 
Collin*. Jerry : 
Collins, Mary 92. 232 
Collin*. Robert 232 
Conaehcn. Jamc*214 
Congdon. Margaret 100. 105. 172 
CoaJey, Janata 71. 76. 172.205 
Connelly. Kathleen 172 
Connolly. Barbara 222 
Connor*. Wayne 112. 172 
Cook. James 232 
COOKE HAROLD 66. 135. 15 
Cooke. Mar»ha 87. lift. 172 
Coomcr Michael 1 12. 172 
Coppim. David 232 
Cororan. GeraldineSO. 232 
Cording. Larry 69. 213 
t on Margaret 2>2 

Co*(a Bcrgctla 63. 177.213 

Costa. Juanita 232 

Cottrrman. Brian 57. 62. 72. 107. 109. 206 

Coubon. Thomas 232 

Counsel man. Jill 232 

COURTNEY. F. WAYNE 162 

Cow lev Gary 232 

Co*les. Janice 213 



Con. Jacqueline 172 
d>>cr. Virginia SO 
Cramer. Barbara 222 
Crawford. I>uanc252 
Crane*. Michael 232 

Creivl. < 

( rrti/iger. Kathleen 222 

Crcydt. I .* tine 232 

Creydt WiiTtn i*»2 

CRISTINE. ALFRED 14* 

( ROSS COUNTRY 270 

( ROSWELL.S1 E1S8 

Crothen Edgar 232 

Culpepper. Frederick 57. 59. 70. 89. 94. 173 

Culier. Mary 232 

dimming*. Barbara 43. 100. 106. 173. 202. 205 

(I M MINUS. DOUGLAS 143 

Cunningham, Mai 

Curran. Catherine 222 

Currie. Harland2l3 

Czaplcwski. Gregory 213 

Cxccban. Man 178 



I) 



DACOSTA. AUCUSTO 143 

Dadtsman. Marg.,- 
Daehlin. Daniel 208 
Daehn. Cat heme 233 
Dahlen. Karen 222 
DAHLKE LORRAINE 80. 131 
Dahlman. Man: 
DAINES. JAMES 151 
Daleidrn. Norbert 173 
Dalsoren. Sharon 232 
Damitz. Donald 111.258.259 
Daniel. Jerome 173 
Daniel Mary 101.106.132.213 

DanleUu del 

Danielson. Carla 232 



Danielson. Judi 173 
Danielson. Linda 232 
Daniclcwie*. Richard S3. 21 J 
Dart. Mrgaret S7. 100.213 
Daub. Knit me 94. 222 
Dawk. Nanc] 222 
Dauer, Mark 173 
Davenport D> 
Dji idum. Eileen 232 
Djuduin. Steien 61. 232 
Dai le. Sharon 233 
Danlei. Sharon 222 
Day. Ronald 2 13. 260. 261 
Deahl.Suxanne94.222 
IVbner. Robert 107. 213 
Decker. J amc* 114. 173 

Deluie. Martin 160.213 
DE1NINCER, MARIAN Ho 

rredcrick232 
Delander. Gary 111 
DdamcUe, Nea] 69. 232 
Debit, Cat 
Dckwge, Lawrei 
1)11.1 \/r I \ 102 
Del* Iche, ( jthiTine 233 
Delwr. IX.nald 222 
Demarec. Karen 173 
Deniutti SUMB " ! £22 

Dennee. Robert 222 
Denning. Man 221 
DENNIS ERVIN 159 
Denwr. Scott 1 13 
Deppe. VkIi 2 >2 
Drtiuardo.Ckraldli: - 
Deruyter. William 23.3 
Dciboiv Dorothy 208 
Detle. Sharon 233 
Datffek. John S9. 97. 232 
Deutschcr. Clary 57. 70. 232 



Cycle riding enables Rich Lanz and Barbara Smith to forget classes for a 
few hours and to enjoy the early spring weather. 




285 



General Index 



DEITSCHER. JOHN 1 10. 160 
Dc»ildt. Diane 2)3 
Druid. Mary 173 
Dcunt. Sandra R 222 
IVu it,. Sandra 222. 248 
Deziel. Stum 173. 877 
Dun*. John 62, 1 73. 261 
DihrlU R it hard 264 
Dickinson. Robert 232. 254 
DICKMANN. DONALD 137 

\nn233 
Didcnch. Dennis 113, 173 
Dicn. Susan 232 
DIETETICS CI. IB SO 
Diet*. Michael 222 
D,ctz, Phillip 76, 116.213 
Dill. Jean: 

Dim an agio, Angela 232 
Dinneen. Man- 233 
Dispcnsa. Philip 222 
Dittbumer. t.inda 222 
DOBRINZ. CAROL 142 
Dockter. Richard 115.214 
Dodge. Loleta233 
Doelze. Richard 173 
Dohmann. William 62. 2 1 3. 252. 264 
Dolan. Dennis 1 10. 174 
Doleshau.W,ll,am252 
DomWock. Arlcn 62. 67. 222. 252. 268 
Dombrock. Lam 62. 268 
Dnminik. Mary 232 
Domkc. Timothy 1 1 1. 213 254 
Domokos. Clenn 94. 232 
Domkouski. Wayne 232 
Donaldson. Diane 58. 222 
Don tea. John 213 
DONLEY. GERALD 124 
DONLEY, MARY 103. 126 
Donley. Patrick 113. 174 
DonnclK.Suel04.214 
Doolin. Mary arm 23 
Dorendorf. Michael 221 
Doriot. Danielle 222 
Dorm. Linda 233 
Domield. Dennis 221 
Dorobiala. Robert 233 
Dorscy.John 107,213 
Dottavio. Madeline 233 
Doughty . Susan 233 
Douglas. Deborah 102. 222. 249 
Dovrnmuehle, Chnstv 222 
Doyle, Penny 22 1 
Doodle. Michael 233 
Draheun. Howard 232 
Dree*. Walter 221 
Drrgnc. Dunne 87. 214 
Dringbcrg. Cry Mai 210 
Dresden. Pal 101. 214 
Drctzka, Thomas 62 
Drc'lcr. David 264. 270. 271 
Dnscol). Mary bclh 222 
Drou n. Dorothy 232 
Drury . Mary- 233 
DucU all. Ear) 232 
Ducringcr. Jeff' I 

Ducsehcr. Linda 64. 87. 105. 117. 213 
Duhr. Suzanne 232 
Duitman. Judy 87. 99. 214 

Dulm. David Vr ::: 

Dumkc. Joy 65. 174 

Dumkc. IJoyd 114.214 

Dummann. Kathy 174 

Dunford. Mike 174. 251 

Dunham. Ronald 110 

Dunkel. Susan 174 

Dunlap.John65.22) 

Dupont. Michael 221 

Duquam. Karen 221 

Durand. Susan 233 

Durante. Robert 232 ■ 

Durst. Ellen 94. 222 

Duscnbcry. Richard 69. 84. 96. 213 

Dvorak. C»en 233 

DYAS. EDW|\ U9 



Earll. 1 j»rence 222 
Eber. Steven 66. 115.214 
Ebert. Diane 66. 214 
Ebert. Lynne222 
EbMO. Greg 234 857 
Ecker. Robert 222 
Eckrote. Harvey 108. 174 
Eduards.Carol81.99. 174 
Edwardson. Kenneth 107. 208 
Eggert. Ruth 69. 97. 222 
Ehlc. Duane 233 
Ehle. Janet 103. 174 
Ehlcrt. David 222 
Ehlert. W',|lutn 233 
Ehnrrt, Audrey 233 
Eichingcr. Sally 191. 233 
rjckclbcrg. Kalhryn 174 
Ekem. Karen 174 
Elkms. Ruth 233 
Ellenbecker. Raymond 92. 222 
Ellinger. Roben 1 13. 174 
Eltingham. A) 268 
Elliott. John 214. 261 
Ellis. Wilhe 62. 174.252 
Ellison, Robert 174. 233 
Etlmaurer. Dennis 233 
Ellnnger. David 174 
Emeoll.Susan5l.8l. 174 
Engcn. Lawrence 59. 69. 222 

• iru233 
EnKcbretson. Kathleen 101. 174 
Englcbrctson. YvettC 233 
English. Carina* 214 
Enrico. Sharon 100.214 
Ensworth. Bruce 222 
EPS1LONPITAL109 
ENTQRF.JOHNS2. 148 
Ercegovac. Michae)233 
Erdman. Karen 80. 174 
Ericksen. Richard 233 
Enckson, Dale 222 
Erickson. David 233 
Enckson, Dennis 74. 175 
Enckson. Julie 175 
Enckson. Jerome 1 1 1 . 259 
ERICKSON, KENNETH ISO 
Erickson. Myron 175 
Enckson. Nancy 69. 101, 214 
Enckson. Richard 111 
Ertl. Daryl 233 
Ertl. Mary Ann 222 
Eskuehe. Mark 1 14 
Etten. Daniel 110.215 
E-S ans. Carl 233 
Evenson. Judy 1 17. 175 
Everson. Jack II 1.175 
Even. Lois 214 
Euanic. Kathleen 233 



Fabnlx, Karen 81 

Fabry. Richard 233 

Faby. Paul 222 

FACE. WESLEY' 152. 163 

Falborski. Gerald 259 

Falk. Karen 222 

Falkenberg. Margaret 234 

Falkouski. Gerald 114. 212. 214. 259. 264. 265 

Fallon. Kathleen 101. 106. 175 

Famam. Janice 59. 233 

Fedie.Jan222 

FEDO. MICHAEL 138 

Feldkamp. Richard 139. 214 

FeWkamp. Robert 214 

Feller. John 233 

Felski. Richard 70. 214 

Fenner. Richard 99. 233 

FemaJd. Grace 103. 222 

Fcmhol*. John 222. 273 



Ferstenou. Dennis 7 1. 112 
Feste. Dale 261 
Pctwr. Susan ICC 
Fey en. Joan 93. 233 
Ficks. Robert 234 
Field. Suvan 61. 222 
Fillmsky. Walter 214 
Fink. William 214 
Fischer. Diane 175 
Fischer. Mary 96. 233 
Fischer. Sharon 54. 222 
Fisher Betty 61. 97. 234 
Fivhrr. Curtis 69 
FISK. JOHN 117, 138 
r;r:v Mars 100.214 
Fitwl. Ca 

Fitrgiggons. Michael III. 1 73 
Fii^patnck. (Eileen 230. 234 

Fit /pal rick. Ma 
Fleetham, Patrick 234 
Flectham. Susan 102. 175 
Fletschmann. Fred 114.215 
Firming. Margaret 97. 233 
Flcschner. Ratncr 233 
Flood. Richard 222 
FLIC. EUGENE 152 
Fogany. Thomas 228 
Folkcdahl.Vicki67.222 

Folbrecht. Janice 104. 214 

Folev.Chrislll.2l4 

Foley. Jacqueline 102. 214. 222 

Fonk. Ellen 102. 222 

FOOTRM.L230 

Fos>. Howard 2s4 

FOSSI M -It". :-\ :: 
Foster. Carl 112 
Foster, 

Foster. Lloyd 234 
Foih. William 252 
Foust. I) 

FowMe. James 234 
Fouler. David 222 
Fox. David 214 
Fov Douglas 234 
Fosuorth. David 234 
Frank. Helen 233 



Pranaoa. Marvin 91. 234 

rraii/i-ii. Wjmc 175 
Frater. Timothy 59. 7 1. 108. 222 
Frcdrickson. Jo Ellen 175 
F'rrdrickson. Kathleen 233 
Frcicrmulh. Marcel line 233 
K remit ad. Judith 67. 222 

rt.v DWW>£34 

FRIEDR1CH. RICHARD 136 

Friendship. Cabcielle 234 

Frings. Joyce 222 

Frocltch. John 77. 222 

Fronk. Mao 1TB 

Fromm. Richard 230. 233, 261 

Fruechte. Mary 65. 222. 230 

Fry*. Byron 176 

Fuchs. Marilyn 222 

Fuehrer. Joseph 233 

Fuller. Danny 222 

Fuller. Jon 110 

Fuller. Robert 77. 86. 1 10. 163. 209 

H MU:\!.I.1(>RAZI0 143 

Funk. Man ha 234. 248 

Fupkaluis. Barbara 58 

FURLONG JOHN 122. U7 



Gahen. Madelynn 102. 214 
Cabor. Clarice 234 
Gabrielse. Da!r . 
Gade. Gloria 176 
GAFFRON, EDNA 101. 126 
(.allr>. Charlotte 100 
Galrp. Raymond 84 
CalorL Karen 80. 222 
CAMACHE \ 
Gamboa. \ lrginia 176 
GAMMA DELTA 96 
GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA 103 
Can mo). Smam 86. 208 
CANZEMILLER. J u k 129 
Gaibe, Richard 223 
Cardipre. George 1 13 
Garrigan. Daniel 223 
Gassenhuber. Carol 92. 223 
Gates, Douglas 234 
Gauerke. Richard 70 



Faces reflect the seriousness of the occasion as students and faculty gather 
for the Dr. Martin Luther King memorial service. 




286 



CU TH I ER. CLIFFORD 139 
Cauthier. Lawrence 1 IS 
Casslik. John 176 
Cazda. Ted 2)6 
(icbcrt. Stephen 234 
CEBHaRT, RICHARD 152 
Cchrand. William 113. 176 
CEHIUNC, GLENN 148 
Cchrke. Kay 96.234 
Cthrkcl.ee 56. 96. 222 
Ceivcr. Mark3l.TT. 1Tb 
Gciiclin. Michael 93. 222 
Ccnrich. Mary 176 
Censke. Steven 223. 268 
Ccnskosv, Patricia 61. 99. 214 
GMtgeaon. Richard 67. 92. 234 
Cerczak. Linda 234 
Ccrdc*. Janice 223 
Gerck. Patrici.. . 
Gcrkcn, Robert 176 
Cerloff. Karen 234 
Cemer. Gloria 176 
Cervab.Joan93.234 
Gen an. Michael 234 
Celten, Kathleen 234 
Ccurink. Cordon 234 
Ccurts. Clenn 234 
Chebretinsac. Hadsu 88. 89 
Cianlorenzi. David 252 
GIBSON. ROBERT 136 
GIERKE, EARL 139 
rim. Lynn 234 
Ciese. Richard 234 
Cicscn.John56,6I. 176 
Gilberts. David 213 
Gilbcrtson. Beverly 101. 214 
Gill in R. Elizabeth 223 
Gil lines. Paul 62. 115. 176.252 
Gill* Gary 234 

gingrich. DOfCuvsiw 

Cirard. Laurie 2 H 

Cizclbach. Richard 50. 1 13. 177 

Cjertson. Douglas 1 13 

CLENNON, MARGARET 1 50 

Clover. Calvin 234. 254. 255 

Cluih. Gary 235 

Godfrey, Thomas 223 

GOEDE. PAUL 110 

Cocdc. Slcscn59 

(;octt. Robert 234 

(-r.ri. Ray 214 

(iottfiinv Anna 92. 177 

GOLD, EDWARD 141 

Goldbach. Roger 235. 252 

Goldsmith 214 

GOLF 2T2 

Golner. Dennis 234 

Gomulak. Charlotte 177 

Con»a. Mar. 232 

Goodall. William 214 

Goodman. Rita 94. 234 

Goodman. Nancy 234 

Goods. Andre* 235. 252 

Cosch. Janice 234 

Covin, Carol 71. 100 

Crabanki. Kenneth 223 

Crabcr, l-arry 222 

Crabowski. Alfred 1 13. 214 

Cracyalny. Slan 66 

GRADUATION 53 

Craio*. Jeanne 77. 105. 177 

CRALOW. REBECCA 79. 80. 131 

Crammond. Nancy 177 

Crams, Gary 234 

Cranchalck. Dale 39. 74. 77. 78. 212 

CRANSE WILLIAM 136 

Grant. Kathleen 223 

Craney. Norma 104. 222 

Graskamp. Fred 62. 83. 109. 177. 274 

CRAY. BARBARA 69. 214 

Cray. James 69. 177 

Crcasby. Susan 234 

Crejtor. William 222. 268.. 269 

« tlliam 66. 67. 222. 272. 273 
Gregory. Margaret 223 
Creig,Darlene235 
Crenier. James 177 
Crcnztm . Ellen 43. 102. 177 
Crindle. Clem v 232 



Croessel. Christine 223 

CROMMESH. LOIS 216 

Crommesh. Robert 216 

Cromoll. Karen 43. 101. 177 

Gmnscth. John 177 

Croshek.Cuy235 

Cross. Julie 223 

Crosser. John 235 

Crota. Thomai 177 

Groves, Russell 235 

Crurnhagcn. Kathryn 234 

Cruenke. Dennis 107. 209 

Crucnkr. Patricia 177 

Cfuenevtald. Penny 222 

Cnwtzmacher, Modonna 223 

Curnwaldt. Jane 209 

Crnsr. John 114 

Gmkcnberjter. Ed*ard 77. 79. 86. 109. 214 

Cueniher. Carol 80. 177 

Cuertler. Robert 234 

Cullcrud. Elizabeth 232 

CutJickson. Jane 234 

CutJickson. Marian 87. 104. 106. 177. 202. 206 

Cutlicksrud, Judith 223 

Cummin. Beverly 66. 222 

Cueniher. Crete hen 222 

Gunderson. Great 62. 1 1 1. 252. 258. 2S9 

Cundenon. Judith A 58.66. 102. 106 

Gunderson, Judith E 100. 177 

Gurn. Faith 67. 91. 103.216 

Curne. Barb 216 

Gustation. Erfta 159. 219 

Gust Awn. Jeanne 234 

Cuslafson. Linda 234 

Gustilo. TeodoricoS9. 209 

Cut. Roger 234. 252 

Guth. I.inda99. 178 

Culknecht. Artel 234 

Cutschenrilter. Victoria 234 

Cuyer, Gerald 82, 115.214 

GYMNASTICS MO 

H 

Haag. Rita 223 

Habclt. Theresa81. 87. 91 100. 214 

Haberkorn. Dale 178 

Haberkorn. John 115. 178 

HABERMAN, PATRICK 154. 234 

Hable. Peter 235 

Hacht. l.ucill. 

Hady. Peter 62 

Haffelder. Dave 235 

llaffcman. Robert 222 

Hagen. Sandy 2*5 

llahn. Karen 235 

Hahn. M-, 

Hahn. Susan 235 

Haight. l.eslie 178 

Ham. Ellen. 235 

Haotmg. Larry 71.72.73.83. 109. 178. 183. 

202.205 
Hake. Phyllis 214 
Halama. Janet 67. 214 
Halama. Marie 100. 223. 224 
Halama. Theresa 59. 66. 235 
Halberg. t,«S4.222 
HALFIN, HAROLD 1 13. 148 
Hall. John 178 
Hall. Ruth 223 

HAULAWAY, JOANNE 133 
HALSTON. GEORGE 152 
HALTNER. ROBERT 160 
HALVERSON. CRAIG 138 
Halverson. Ronald 178 
Hammen. Ann 65. 216 
Hamann. James 274 
Hamann. Jane 235 
liammill. James 219 
Hammill. Kalhleen232 
Hammond. Ted 252 
Handort Jane 178 
Hanf. Charles 178 
Hank. Joseph 235 
HANI.EY. WILLIAM 132 
Hanley. William 59. 84. 93. 217 
Hanmnen. Hartand 1 13 
Hanrahan. Maureen 235 
Hansen. Dariy 222 



Hansen. Gary 235 

Hansen, Judilyn 59. 64. 78.214 

Hansen. Joy 235 

Hansen. Kirsien58. 100.223 

Hansen. Lenore2l4 

HANSEN, RAY 156 

Hanson. Anthony 114 

Hanson. Elvin 178 

Hanson. Gertrude 214 

Hanson. Leonard 214 

Hanson. Margaret 235 

Hanson. Mary 77. 235 

Hanson. Marilyn 235 

Hanson. Theresa 235 

Hanus. Donna 66. 235 

Happel. Carolyn 77. 214 

Harbaih. Dale 85. 115.214 

HARBOl R II MYRON 144 

Hardie. James 236. 252 

Harding. U»rence60. 76. 88. 213 

HvKDMAN. ROBERT 77. 79. 154 

Hardy. Linda 71. SO. 101. ITS. 202. 205 

Hardy. Robert 235 

Hardikc. Joyce 223. 277 

Harmeyer. Cheryl 80. 235 

Harriots. Clifford 82. 214 

HARPER. MARGARET 159 

Harpold.John6I.222 

Harris, Colleen 223 

Hart. Trudy 235 

Hartlauh. Gene 261 

Hartlaub. Paul 223 

H anting. Lots 235 

Hartzclt. Rulh 100 

Hart cell. Richard 235 

Hasart, Dune 122 

Hatter, Jane 100. 223 

Hauek Jill 236 

Hausknecht, Wayne 223 

Havener. Sandra 223 

Hayes. Carta 99. ITS 

Hazelton. Bruce 214 

Hebel. Thomas 235 

Herbert, KrtttotSSo 

Her bin k. Jerome 214 

Hefko. Thomas 28 

Hrichel. Vfcfcl 235 

Heidemann. Bill 254. 255. 256 

Heiden. Gary 222. 276 

Heil. Stephen 61.222 

Heim. Derold 92. 235. 270 271 

Hem. Arlyn 235 

Heimke. Kathleen 67. 80. 223 

Hem. Verdaynr 214 

Hcinigcr. Man 214 

HEIsK. HOWARD 138 

HeitinR. William 222 

Helgason. Larry 251. 252. 253 

HelKcsen. James 115. 214 

Helm. Kay 99. 223 

Helming. Thomas 21 4 

Helstad. Susan 100. 223 

Hemmerich. Cecelia 64. 100. 202. 214 

Hendrickson. Das id 37. 66. 235 

Henderson. Michael 179 

Hendricks. Sue 179 

Hendrickson. Kay 81. 235 

Henke. Mary 77. 87. 104.214 

Henrkkson. James 64. 1 15. 214 

Henry. Charles 56, 214 

HENRY, ELLEN 130 

Henseter. Stephen 235. 259 

HERBERT. HARRY 87, 154 

Herdahl. Ruth 235 

Herman. Kathleen 223 

Hermann. Jem 222 

HERR. JAMES 155 

HERR.JIDITH132 

Hesscl. Susan 223 

Heyderhoff. Kathryn 235 

Hukes Janet 69. 87.93. 214 

Hickman. Tern 209 

Hicks. Gloria 235 

Hiemenz. Catherine 74 235 

Hilandcf. Diannc223 

Hill. Dorothy 214 

HILL RLTH 160 

Hill. Stephen 179 

Hill. Susan 235 



Hilson. Lob 235 
Hilly. Pamela 235 
Hitten. Karen 235 
Hinkle. Alan 74. 78. 214. 264 
Hinzmar. • 

HIRES. ROBERT 50. 136 
Hirsbrunncr. C«Ha214 
H telle. Diane 67. 95 
Hoage. Sharon 224 
Hocesar. Donna 223 
Hochhausen. Lots 235 
Hodgkins. Waller 113 
Hodgkinum, W illiam M. 214 
Hodne. Craig 107. 179 
Hoepner. Ronald 82. 214 
Hocser. Janet 214 
HOFER. ARM AND 146. 149 
Hoffman. Barbara 104. 223 
HOFFMAN. PAl L 127 
Hoffmann. Ned 235 
Hoffmann. Myma 235 
Hoger. Sharon 236 
llohssriter. Marie 235 
Himia. Susan 223 
Hoisington. Lewis 169. 235 
Ho k EN ESS. ROBERT S3. 149 
Hokenstrom. Mary 66. 235 
Hole. Marilyn 69. 235 
Hokten. Michael 85. 179 
Holland. tfJlam 235 
Hollenbach. Uwrence 236 
Hollinser. Roberta 223 
HOLLIS. ADELYN 127 
HoUoway, lasts 179 
Holm. Christian 235 
Holmes. Brad 111. 179 
Holmes. Elizabeth 214 
Holmes. Linda 93. 235 
Holm green. Mary 235 
Holt. Deborah 232 
Holzknph, Michael 235 
1 1 nl /in tier . Tom 223 
Hofaman. Paul 56. 66. 67 
llolcman. Valerie 103 
Honadcl. Darlcne 179 
HOMECOMING 42 

HOME H ONOMIOCH B SI 
4-HCLLB65 
HOMl'TH. VERYLE 160 
Houyman. Roger 22. 276 
Hopp. Kathleen 102, 214 
Home. Cail 235 
Hostvedt. Thomas 58. 235 
llustvcdl. Thomas 58. 235 
HOI l.K JOHN 160 
Houser. Mary 93. 179 
Hovland. lXiane70 
Hmland, Richard 179 
Hoiey. Janet 223 
Howard. I.uctnda6L 214 
Howell. Linda 101.214.248 
Howrry. Paula 235 
HOWLEY. DENNIS 125 
HOY T. ROBERT 127 
Hruska. Harold 83, 109. 209 
Hubbard. David 235 
Huebner. Roger 62. 108. 268 
Huegel. Elizabeth 101 
Hugunin. Jo Ann 99. 180 
Hupenbecker. Marilyn 179 
Hurt.Unda92.235 
Husby. Louis 111. 252 

Husby . Ronald TO 
Huset, Arlene2l4 
Hutchinson. Bonnie 235 
Huth. Jean 235 
Hutins. Judith 59. 214 
Kutson. Larry 106.214 
Hyre. Martha 223 



Igl. David 236 

Imhoff. Loren 235 

Immc. Dennis 69. 235 

Inskeep. Cory 252 

1NTERFRATERN ITY COL NCIL 106 

INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS ( 11 Bl 

INTER-REI.IGIOI St 01 VIL90 



287 



General Index 



1NTRAMIRALS276 
Intra* aia. Jennifer 99. 224. 235 
Irlbrck. Allan 115 
Irwin. Charles ITS 
Ivcrson. Anna 235 
WESSON. RALPH 122 
IVERSON. SHERMAN 143 
ltrru>ti. Ronald 107, 17^ 



Jabst. Diane 224 

Jackson. Dana 224 

Jac<.r». juanita 179 

Jacoby. Ronald 67. 220. 224. 264 

Jacobson. Charln 66. 87. 89. 91. 94. 223 

Jacobson. Frederick 235 

jacobson, Jean 224 

Jacobson. Mar* 2i") 

jacobton. Raymond 235 

Jacobton, Sharon 216 

Jaccks. Marilyn 104 

Jaeger. Donald ISO 

Jaeger. Robert 10S. ISO 

Jahf , Linda 224 

JAMES. MARGARET 131 

James. Suzanne 235 

Jane*. Kathleen 235 

Jankowski, John 235 

Janot. Richard 235 

Janscn. Michael 235 

Jansen. TomC 110. 180 

Janwn. Turn J 223 
Jansky. Charles 236 
Janzcn. Douglas 70. 108. 180 
Jarcbo*. James 1 12. 244. 252 
Jaresky. Randall 64. 215. 274. 275 
JaRVIS. JOHN 122 
Jcdrzcjoski. Mary 235. 248 
Jennings, John 56. 94 
JENSEN. DOROTHY 32. 130 
Jensen. Glen 158 
Jensen. Janet 102.214 
Jensen. Judy 224 
Jensen. Julie 67. 91. 224 
Jensen, Kurt 235 
Jensen. Lany 236 
Jensen. Lorcn5S, 107. 223 
Jensen. Mary 104. 224. 238 
JENSON. EMILY 188 
JENSON. Cl'ST 88 
Jenlz, James 235 
JERRY. MICHAEL 143 
Jersey. Thomas 224 
Jeschke. Kenneth 216 
Jc»cll. Richard 223 
Joas, Stephen 1 12. 180 
Jobst. Diane 101 
JOCELYN. JOY 131 
Jochimsen. Ronald 236 
Jochman. Donald 236 
Jochmann. Franca 235 
Jochutn. William 250. 252, 268 
Johns. Charlotte SO. 105. 128. 180 
Johnson. Bradley 214 
Johnson. Bruce 214 
Johnson. Cunts 236 
Johnson. Dennis 214 
Johnson. Diane 215 
Johnson. Diaxine 224 
JOHNSON. DIANE 148 
JOHNSON. ELEANOR 159 
Johnson. Elizabeth 102 
Johnson, Jacqueline 235 
Johnson. Jerry 215, 236. 259 
Johnson. Jennifer 235 
Johnson. Janilyn 60. 76. 88. 89. ISO 
Johnson, Judith 94. 235 
Johnson, Kenneth 88. 89. 214 
Johnson, Linda 235 
JOHNSON. RAY C 142 
Johnson, Robert A. 180 
Johnson. Roger 235. 268 
Johnson. Roiette 101. 180 
Johnson. Richard 216 



Johnson. Roger L 110. 168. 169 

Johnson. Sandra 21 6 

Johnson, Shirley 77. 104, 225 

Johnson. Thomas 235 

Jofaom, Vernon 62. 108. 215. 268. 269. 274 

Johnson. W 

I .ORDON 139 
JONES. KEITH 50. 138 
(ana, J >ndall235 
Jones. Merer 1 252 
Jones. Nona 80. 235 
Joos. Bruce 86. 216 
Joram. Dennis 85. 180 
Jorgenscn, Thomas 235 
Jorgenson. Lynn 235 
Jorgenson. Richard 108. 180 
Junge, Ilmar215 
Jungels, Rhonda 236 
Juliar. Deanne235 
Jurek. Glenn 62. 82, 214. 262 
Jurisch. Ronald 224 



Kahn, James 67. 116.181 

KAINSKi. JOHN 181 

KAINSKI. MERCEDES 131 

Kaiser. Jean 2 1 4 

Kaiser. Karen 87, 105. 161 

Kaiser. Man 64. 87. 92. 93. 216 

Kaiser. Pa u telle 236 

Kaiser. Thomas 181 

Kalk.Geri22S 

Kalihcr. Thomas 1 13. 181 

KaJogerson. George 29. 58. 59. 85. 108. 181 

Kamer. Marilyn 225 

Kamrath. Thomas 236 

Kangas. Patricia 59, 215 

Kaneko. Herbert 181 

Kann. Dann62.264 

Kant. Kathleen 236 

Kaponya. Bruce 236 

KAPPA HMBDA BETA 110 

K archer. Joan 236 

Kargel, Charles 160. 181 

Karl. Robert 33. 181 

K as per. Jean 224 

Kasper. Rick 224 

Kay. Susan 43, 181 

Kees. Douglas 110. 161.259 

KEHRBERG. R FRANK 150. 151, 156 

Kelihcr. Ken 1 1 4 

Kelley . Maureen 236 

Kelly. Catherine 236 

Kern pen. William 236 

KEMP, ALTA 131 

Kcmptcrt. Peter 224 

Kennedy. Joann 236 

Kepke. Susan 225. 248 

Kern. Maribeth 236 

Kern. Linda 236 

Kern lamp. Rosalia 224 

Kerska. Shirley 224 

Kenf.cn. Joanne 7 1 . 215 

KertWO, Jamr* bb 

Kesner. Mary 225 

Kessenich. Michael 236 

Kessler. Alan 236 

Kesily. Greg 69. 113,216 

Kclo. Sherry 224 

Kichefski.Jan69 

Kcikhoefrr. Bonnoe 2 1 6 

Kiel. Donna 236 

Kielas. Paul 107. 224. 267 

Kietzke. Howard 85. 106. 109. 181 

Kimball. James 84. 93. 224 

Kimball. Lynn 236 

Kinder. Alice 225 

Kingston. John 213 

Kingzett, Scott 252 

Kintop. Patricia 224 

Kinsley. Denier 236 

Kirk. Kathleen 236 

Kirk. Thomas 106. 113 

K1RKWOOD, BONNIE 130 



Kinz. Janet 94. 214 

Kischel. Carol 236 

Knley. Franca 64 

Kosman. Gerald 181 

Kivller. Donald 71. 108. 202. 214. 223 

Kittleson. Steve 224 

Kitzingcr. Kenneth 112. 181 

Kitzmann. Carol 104. 159.215 

Klapaich. Michael 216 

Klapperich. Stanley 236 

KLATT.DICKI 

Klawitrr. Arlene236 

Uawfttor, Dennis 216 

Kim. Dana 66. 236 

Klenke. Karl 236 

Klima. Kenneth 112 

Klimplce. Robert 77. 86.87.90.91. 181.205 

Kl. INK. ALLEN 123 

Klink. Donna 225 

Klinkcnbrrg. Clare 236 

Klopp. Thomas 181 

Klotz. Jill 236 

Kluck. Ted 236. 252 

Kluever. Susan 225 

Klug. V\,||,am230,236 

Kliifir . Nally 67.236 

Klun. Barbara 58. 224 

Kluxdal. Ken 268 

Knapp. 1 j* fence 236 

Knaak. Dennis 113 

Kmpp. Donald 237 

Knutson. I.er©y 83. 224 

Knutson. Linda 101, 214 

Knutson. Sandra ST. 91. 181 

Koch. Anna 236 

Koehl. Ruth 58, 90, 94. 224 

Koehler. Kathleen 225 

Koelling. I.inda 181 

Knelling. Nancy 87, 166. 182 

Koening. Kimbefley 236 

Koepp. Betty 87. 96. 225 

Korpp. Dennis 58. 85. 106. 215 

Kohls.Sharyn2l4 

Kohnke. Gary 236 

Koju, Kris(ine236 

Kolbe. Jeanne 101.216 

Kolbcrg. Roger 1 10 

Koleski. Elizabeth 61. 93. 236 

Kolp. Jam 215 

Konitzer. Diane 12, Y 877 

Koopman. Laura 56. 182 

Kopp. Diane 91. 105. 182 

Kornegor. Thomas I OS 1S2 

Komely, Ivce 164 

Korpi. Janice 56. 182. 277 

Korth. Darrrll 236 

Kosel.Janis44.236 

Koss. Karen ST. 99. 105. 182. 202, 206 

Kostuch. Thomas 69. 236 

Kottwitz. David 195. 224 

Koslien. Kenneth 236 

Kozar. Jean 66, 216 

Koziolek. Rosemary 104. 223 

Kraemer. Dons 235 

Kraemer. Stephen 236 

Kraft. James 236 

Kragh. Cheryl 87. 100. 182. 202. 206 

Krahn. Dale 236 

Krai. Glenn 111.215 

Krasula. Danielle 236 

Kraut. Jerome 236 

Krause. Diane 74. 224 

Krause. David 182 

Krause. James 92, 236 

Krause. Kay «*> 

NtBC) 71. 102.214 
Krause. Peggy 182 
Krause. Terri 236 
Kreiger. Suzanne21S 
Kress, l,orrainc 225 
K renin. Jon 61. 242 
Kretschmer. Gary 236 
Kreulzer. Judy 182. 277 
Kruetz. Richard 83, 214. 275 
Krirgcr,Jed236 
Krieger. Julie 236 
Kringle. Susan 91. 225 
Kruke. George 1 12 
Knr. Paul 7 1.1 14. 182.206 



Km. Peter 236 
Kroegel. John 236 
Kroes, Roger 224 
Krohn. Steven 209 
Kroll. William 136 
Krunebusch. Judy 225 
Kronke. IxrikeSS 
Krubsack. Bonnie 215 
Krueger. Douglas 236. 252 
Krueger . Gary 224 
Krueger. Elizabeth 105. 182 
Krueger. Karen 80, 99. 105. 182 
Krueger. I .am 225 
Krueger. Steve 268 
Krueger. Warren 236 
Kruger. Ray 182 
Krumholz. Gregory 224 
Krupa. Charles 236 
Krutiec. Mary 225 
Kuhacki. Michael 93. 237 
Kubala. Joanne 182 
Kubat. Christine 71. 100 
Kubkki. Joanne 236 
Kl'BI.Y.O CLIFFORD 144 
Kucharski. Malcolm 84. 236. 237 
Kuczcr, Marilyn 74 
Kuehl. Judy 61. 105. 182 
Kuetizie. James 186 
KCFAHL. MARVIN 148 
Kulas. Katherine 236 
Kundert. Judith 236 
Kurszewtki. Norman 98. 1 1 L 183 
Kurtz. Barbara 94. 96. 236 
Kust. Sandra 67. 236 
Kuzmickus. Mary 102. 224 
K»idzinski. Harold 236 
Kylmanen. John 236 
Ky-scr. Thomas 236 



Lacombe. Gerald 2 IT 

LaCount. Kenneth 111, 219 

LaCessc. Mary 236 

Lamere. Mark 257 

Lamcrs. Richard 62. 73, 1 12. 252 

Umers. David 183 

Lamprecht. l.eah 236 

Landfricd. Linda 225 

Une. Karen 80. 224 

Langdon. Barbara 224 

Lange. Dorothy 236 

Lange. Elroy 209 

Lange. Janet 224 

Lange, l-ob 224 

Ungc. Sieve 56. 84. 224 

Lange, Susan 183 

I .anger, Joan 215 

Langham. Alice 224 

l.VRKIN. JOSEPH 125 

LaRouge. Richard 262 

Ursen. Carol 236 

1 .arven. Robert 238 

(.arson. Barbara 183 

Larson. Bc»etK 225 

I .arson. Darell67. 23S 

I awn. Da\ id 1 10 

Larson. Dunne 236 

Larson. Gary TO. 215 

I .arson. Karen 214 

Larson. Kathery n 67. 236 

1 .arson, Kenneth 225 

1 .anon. I .am 215 

Lamm, I.ynnea 71. 101. 184. 206 

Larson. Linda 224 

Larson. Laurice 236 

l.arv.rt. Nancy 237 

Larson. Patricia 88. 224 

I jrson. Richard 23T 

Larson. Ronald 1S3 

I .arson. Sally 102, 168. 225 

Larson. Shirley 237 

Larson. Steven 237 

Lasica.Karl29. Ill 

La I ou relic. Kenneth 237 

Utuff. Lee 238 

Las, Christine 215 

Laude. Gerald 237 

Uuer. David 183 



288 



l-aufcnberg. Daniel 2o7 
I-aufcnburger. U» Ann 66. 99. 225 
, Bonnie 102. 183 
n. George 1 12 
l,aunla. Den n a 224 
1 .auson. John 77. 79. 86. 158. 1 83 
l-auv Jeftry 2lt> 
I a* rrnce. Robert 62. 1 U. 268 
I -awTcn*. l-ana T7. 78. 81, 87. 104. 105. 215 
l«foi/. Linda 66. 202. 224 
Lnhgr. Patricia 183 

l.rary. Susan 215 
I.eaiotl. Joseph 1 10. 184 
Lebakkrn. Ijoma 236 

Ue. Barbara 95. 184 

Lee; Howard 107. 109. 184. 261 

Lee.$kypp27l 

Ijce. Penny 237 

Ijce. Ronald 221 

l.ee. Warren 237 

t*-e. William 63. 76. 216 

l-eceh. Cray le 58. 84. 1 M 
Leebe. Linda 65. 87. 91 . 216 
l-efebsrr. Robert 184 
I .errand. Mary 94. 236 
l.egre*d, Manta 103, 215 
1-ehmann. Kenneth 106. 108.214 
I .rhtinm. Joan 1 M 
Lekk. lveo237 
Leindrckcr. David 237 
I riNtcn, Marilyn 225 
I-eitt Jaime 107. 224 
Ixirfalliim. Jar) 237 
l-cjcune. Linda 236 
Ixmieu*. Francis 225 



[.rmkc, rJiiabnti 224 
l^miDfno. Mary 97. 225 
Lcnegar. Fran, • 
i ENGFEUX LORNA 138 
l^onard. Barbara 236 
Lepage. Bruce 57. 60. 216 
Lepak. Jacqodyn 93. 236 
Leque. Carol 224 
Leu. George 237 
l^niak. Wanda 236 
l^mL. Michael 184 
l.esnik. Ruth 1M 
Levy, Becky 117.184 
Levy, Thomas 237 
' — *r ftiettien 215 
lew,,. Ms la 237. 248 
in. JAMB 139 
Liden. Barbara 66. 1 17, 225 
LlegeL M 
Uaada, John 237 
Lilli. JeromciVT 
Lintaerg. Marilyn 236 
Lincoln. t.uctnda236 
Liebich. Bill 26 1 

• a! in 215 
l.mdhrck. kathv 237 
Lindetnann. Susan 101. 184 
I .m.Vrt ( ami 89. 98. 215 
l.indhact. Richard 114 
Link. J* I 114.224 
Linn. Bemie236 
l.inscnnicvcr. Darlcnc 225 
Lipton. Rachdlc 224 
Lock. K.ren 236 

l.tvme 

LITF.RARVCI.IB76 



Sioppinc at the "hitching post," Pat Spieivogel catches Paul Bordon as her 
man at the Alpha Sigma Alpha Sadie Hawkins dance. 




I.tttclicn. .Michael 107. 184 

I.mmann. I.cr2.»7 

Lit. IHWD89. 140 

Lloyd, rUi/abeth 225 

Ubrrger. Carol SO. 101 

I *dle. Richard 107.224 

I -oedlet Jill 223 

l-oga. Krncsl56.2l5 

LfltimMef. Mars 2>: 
Uihvr. Joseph 114 
I /Hut. Lany 185 

LONCFELLOW.RICHARD 127 
Long«itx.ClM 

• 
Lool^NinatQ2.224 
\amcm. John 252 
t.orcn/. Lynda lu2. 2iSf 
lji*«-h. J^- 
lxXz.Hlen236 
I .»» dad! 
Ltwe j oy. Ann 223 

I ..s.-r Michael 93. 215 
LOW Mars 101, IflS 

LOWRY.EDWARD 137 

Lowry.JacklsnS7. l\j 

1 mas. Victor 224 

Luce. Da^ 

I.ueck. Dale 2 15 

Lueck. John 215 

l.uhm. Judith 87. 215 

Lulack. Barbara 100. 225 

Lund. Susan 67. 216 

Lunderen. Susan 104. 225 

1.1 THERAN Ml DENT ASSOCIATION 91 

Lynn. Jeffrey 237 

Lynangh, l_aureen236 

Lyon, James 221 



M 



Maas. Barbara 74. 75. 102. 225 

Maas. Richard 238, 254 

Mat*, w ilium 210 

\i"« Peta 239 

MacRregor. ( :hr :i 58 225 

Madary. Linda 237 

Madero. Richard 

Madison. Kllrn 238 

Madoon. Jane 215 

Median. Sally 238 

Machlcr. Kathleen 97. 237 

■Magee. I.ynne 225 

Magnuson. Cleg 239 

MAGNI vs r \ DANIEL 139. 140 

MAHAN.LUTHER 137 

MAHAN. RITA 130 

Mahloch. LorrieOS 

Mankc, Donat>nn225 

Mahr. Belt* 213 

Maier. Kdward 106. 1 1 1 

Maier. Maripat 218 

Maifield. James 238 

Mataan, Michael 238 

Main. Alan 215 

MAKJL E1NO 139 

MajealLAlatU 

Makholm. Alice 238 

Maki. Dale 62. 82. 185 

Meld, Patricia 237 

Mallo. John 22*> 

M alone. Joaann 238 

Malum. Donna 80. 216 

Mallahn. Lori66. 102.256 

Manacek. Julianne 235. 248 

Mann. Palrtcu 237 

Manner Mary 216 

Manmsta. Dyann 225 

MANR1QUZ, DION 143 

Marasco. May me 238 

MVR< IIISCBWDw 

Marcks. Delorcs 216 

Manfa, Mar>or>237 

Marnh. John 239. 252 

Marienlhal. \ancy 59. 64. 7*. 225 

Marine. Fredrick 238 

Manno. Dorth. 

Market. Gary 239 

Markward. Pamela 68. 89. 239 

Marohl. Daniel 225 



MARSHALL. INNE u> 
Marshall. Bradford 76. 239, 254 
Martenc, Jan>e*225 
Matab, u 
Martin. Bonnie 237 
Martin. Jean 225. 248 
Martin. Jim 234 
Martin. Jm«-59. 80. 103. 185 
Martin. Mary 216 
Martin. Richard 254 
Martin. Robert 70. 216 
Martin. Thomas 225 
Martinez. Leonardo 89 

Martinviri, Cai|21*i 

Martinvm. Richard 219 

Man in. Nand; I 

Mar*. Jaraci I B9 

MarxJamciP 64.264 

Majciola. Mark 230 

Mason. RolL.^ iis 

Mauie. William 74. 75. 86. 88. 185 

Maatcnoa, MKhacl2^9 

Mathews. Dary I 239 

Matbawsoa, Je« s5. 107. 1*5 

Mathviijt, Jen: 
Maniii. t' Mini 94. 237 
Matteson. John 239 
Matthiav. Bruce 239 
MattlafJy.Jean 100.216 
Maitner. David 239 
Mattson. (Urol ST. 178 
Matiek. Walter 183 
Maaaotf. Dale 109. 185 
Maajon, LyietSO, 231 
Ma> kaihl«en66.225 
Ma\ . Tom 238 
Ma\cr. ( athkrn 239 

and £38 

Maw.. Kk hard 2.59 
Mhak*a. timrnanuel 
■Mrardle. Thomas 215 
Mccabe. Gerald 216 

a. Michael 285 
McCallistcr. John 216 
McClam. W. Lynn 6*. 
McClurg. Gary 114.215 
MrClunc. Susan 67. 103. 185 
McCotab, Rodeer2l5 

r.u^b. Karen 87. 92. 103. 185 
M.< ..rd. Robert 225 
McCullsck, Dr. 

McDonald A Andrew 51, 74 SS. 89. 185 
McDonough. Terrd 110, 188 
McDonoufch. Thomas 238. 232 
McDowell. Ronald 239 
MCDUFFEE. MAR1 186 
McHroy. John 239 
McElwaJa. Lucmda60 • 
M.KviIK Kaihleenir, 
McFarland. Mark 239 
MeFarlaae. Fred 210 
Mc<>ath - 

\i( CRAW.LYNDA 130 
MiCinnitv.Su, ••- 
McCeaty, Bonnie 92. 216 
McCrane. Eileen 105. 185.212 
McCcath, Timothy 60.7688. 185 
VU<;uire. Thomas 62. 115. 185.208 
Mdlugh. Mlcaad 71. 1 1 1. is6. 250. 251. 252. 
253 

M< kiii/ic. KaltifMi 2 >6 

Mclam. Mlekaal 114. 186.206 
McLacter, Donald 238 
MeLeeter, Ronald 238 
Ml MILLAN^ARA lis 
MCNAUCHTON.DAVID 127 
Mc.VauRhton. Michael 264. 270. 271 
McNeaiy, Bruce 215 
Vlc\utt. Thomas 238 
McPhaul ■. 

McPhiilips. George 230 
McWeeny. Sher\l 101. 225 
Medfiaarden. Ruth iiS 
MEDALLIONS 204 
Meet. Christine 237 
Meter. Kerry 61. 96. 107. 214 
ME1LLER, ELLA 131 

Meinen. I^mont 108. 186 
Metsel. Arthur 186 



>• 



General Index 



Mcivlcr. Marion 74. 95 186. 202 
Mnvln. Marvin 32. 239 
MechJJng. Robert 2 IS 
Mclaav. Dcn»221 
Mellet. Cheryl 94. 225 
Mellor, Rita 104. ISh 
Mcloche. Virgin i - IV. 
MELROSE ROBERT 140. 157 
Melts, Rom 288 

Mentha, 1..MJO 107. 225. 262. 267 
Mend in i. Daniel 2>9 
MENCES I'M : 
Mengrvha. Kndnav 89 
Mcnvching. Roget 219 
Met Mem. Robert 109. 186 
Merkow n/. Mary 238 
Mem. Rubv 23S 
Marten. Janice 225 
Marfan, TcrcleVS 
Mevvner. John 2Vt 

METALS SOCIETY 82 
Mctzrnbaucr. Mary 225 
Meurcr. Kolieft 22"> 

Meyer, Mien 239 
Meyer. Carol 101, 186 
Meyer, Caryn 59, 216 
Meyer. Kathleen 237 
Meyer. Linda 225 
Meyers, Jacqueline 104. 186 

MeVI-rv N.HJII J!"l 

Mtcheltt.linda237 148 

Michak Kathleen 104. 186 

Mfchab, Michael 225 
Mldialewekl.Baitaim237 

MICHEELS.Wlll.IAM 120.121.18-1 
Micheletti. Thoinav - 18 

Mi. krlv.n. Elaine 186 

Mtchebon, Gregory 62. 106. 1 12. 186. 252. 254 

M.«k.-lvm.Te». 102.225 

Mieldv. I 

MK-lke. David 114. 216 
Mtefhe, <-i"fu 186 
Mhalm. Anthony AS. 115.215 
Mica, Shitlcv US 
MflrJavdc, Edward 238 
Mdand. Terry 110 
Miller. Bradford 214 
Miller. IVanna238 
Millet. Clan 148. 210 
Miller. CI. 

Miller Kathleen M 238 
Miller. Kathleen J 225 
Miller. Manors 
Millet. Marilyn I. 238.248 
Miller. Marilyn A 94. 225 
Miller. Phillip 239 
Millet. Richard 239 
Mil I r.K .RICHARD 1-19 
Miller. Victoria 238 
MILLS. BKATRK 1 i B 
Miner. Bonila 238 
... Dale 239 
Mmtrt. William 78. 225 
\1 IN 17. mVAIN 142. 254. 268 
Mirvhak. Carol 225 

Mitch, Nick 238. 252 

MISFELDT, HARI 1 N 158 
Mivhkar. Sue 216 

Mitihel. Darletw238 

Mitchell. Steven 226 

Mjaaiicv. Krbtine216 

Ml ..... Mtgnoi I • M 

Moan. Akvcl 70 

Moat*. Danny 107. 187 

MoherR. Judith 201. 225. 248 

MOECENBURG, LOUIS 150 

Moellrndorf. Mataler 103. 187 

Mogrnvcn. Carol 99 

Mohamed. Dominic 88. 89. 187. 206 

MOHAMED.SAADlA 130 

Moede. Ronald 225 

Mohr. Gary 236 

Mole. Donncne 102.214 

MoiiioK.JOHN 142 888 W 



M olner. Lorraine 187 

Mober. Steve 225 
Meaaaan, EUea 225 

Moiu-). Dan 264 
Moody. Jamev 112, 187 
Moon. Euj 
Moore. Craig J2S 
Moore, Sharon 238 
MOHEHOI SK JACK 154 
Morelantl. Jatnev 252 
Morgan. Jeanne 218 

-Ailharn 114. 216 
MORICA1., EDWARD 151 
MOR1CAI.. Kl.VAlif 
Morlcv. Kredcrick83. 109. 187 
Menfa, Barbara 58, 104.188 US 
VI,. (fn. Daniel ">S. 1ST 

Mania, John 88 

Mormon. John 219 

Mean, Sallv 181 
Montad. John 238 
Mortcnvon. Thomas 239 

Id Bar Ivara 54. 89. 22S 
Molt. David 114. 187 
Moiivlry. Catherine 63 
Mowbray. Mark 187.237 
M.i«n S>i/anric67, 69. 237 
Moye, Mar%cmm*93,238 
Mrot. David 86 
Mueller. Jan ice 215 
Mueller. John 86. 96. 187 
Mueller. Kenneth 225 
Mueller. Robert 239 
Mueller. Sharon L, 67. 77. 238 
Mueller. Sharon R 238 
Mucllmg. Ijrtda238 
M never. Karen 91. 225 



Mugan. V\,ll,am 74. 75, 114. 117. 214 

Mulhotland. Diane 103. 187 

Vlullen. Margaret 187 

Ml I IKK VKIHLR 148 

Midler. Paul 70. 108. 215 

Munn. Cw.tl.la 66. 238 

Munvon. David 66. 225 

MurUey, Sandra 225 

Murphy, Cbarie* 230 

Murphy. D Michael 114 

Murph>. Dand 239 

Murtary. Elizabeth 104 

Murtav. Maiv 2iS 

Murrarv Michael 238 

Murry. Dolore*238 
Muesli Susan 148 

\C,rs K 

Myen, Shark 238 
vuim. John 112 



N 



NafzJgar, Rebecca 89. 227 
Naaaj. Stephen 240 

Sagy. Sieve 188, Is7 

Nahnrn, \ .« toria t.T. so. 93. 225 

Nakamoto. Thomas 1 14. 188 

NakatanL \nhur240 

Navh. Robert 262 

Nj- Ladonna239 

Nat*. Shirley 239 

NATION.* I \ss<M UIIOSOI HOMr 
HI ILDERS88 

Ncckvatal. I hoiuav 225 
\.im.g.69.S3.92 

r> 239 
Nelvon. Anona 94. 225 
Nelvon. Anil* 58. 239 
Nelvon. Colleen 102. 221 
\. -I„.n. ( fed) 220.225 
Nelw«i. DarrelhM. 107 
Nelvon. Donald 240 



Pom Pom squad members lead the cheers at an early morning pep rally 
prior lo the running of the football to River Falls. 

FMsfylHiRfi. 



Nelvon. Gad) I 24(1 
Nelvon. Cary W 111.217 
NELSON. CEORCE 137 
Ssbon, Cler. 229 
Nebon. Jamev D 210 
NeliOn. Janie^C ISS 
Nelvon. Janice 91. 225 
Nelvon. Jeflrev 4>. 111. 2M 
Nelvon. Jon 225 
Nelvon. Kathcrine 100. 225 
Nelvon. Krivtinr >s 22-'> 
Nelvon. Jamev 52. 108. 206 
Nelvon. Mary 66 
Velvm Melivva2» 

NH^ON.ORV1LLE152 

Nelwn. Ku hard 217 
Nelvon. Rila 240 
Nelvon. Ronald 240 
Nelvon Roll 83, ISS 
Nelvon. Suvan94. 225 

\.iv.,r.. s!. i. 129 

Nelvon. Wendy 2i9 
Nemet. Carolyn 239 
NKMKCKK.RARB.ARA 130 
Nemedcay. Thornav 240 
Nerbun. William 112. 172 
Netivon. Linda 101. 225 
Neto. Wavne 2V 62. 109. 1 14. 188 
•v 

Ni-vv. hof/a 2\~ 

Nrwlrr tarl 2i~ 
Nevvler. Timothy 240 
Net/inger. Henry 115 
N.t/mnrr. Hiehard 115. 188 
Newburg. Laara 67. 240 
Neuhauser. Thomas 66. 240 
Nemerth. Kwhard 107. 109. 217 
Nevieaal, John 1 10 
Nevtn, Brace 135, 225 
NEWMAN \lt)ST01^TE92 
Newman. Kathryn95. 188 
Newman. Rohert 217 




290 



Newton. Robert 240 

No, Dunn* 58. 100. 105. 188, 207 

Nay, Richard 1 10 

Nicholas. Larry 188 

Nkrkotai. I .en 264 

Xicoloison. Richard 240 

Nicbauer. Susan 225. 248 

Nlebm. Bonnie 116. 188 

Nkbon. David 116 

Dorothy 118 
Nicbcn. Wayne 217 
Nicmdx. Janice 225 
Niendorf. John 46 
Nienow.Calhy 225 
Nleviufct Jancitc 59. 226 
Nbsen .Craig 69. 114 
Nisscn. Nicki59..239 
N1TZ. OLIVE 140 
NITZ. OTTO 141 
Noffkc. Thomas 216 
Xoglc. Michael 240 
Noll. Nancy 93. 239 
Noll. Cre«g 240 
Noonan. Patricia 239 
Nordin. John 94. 240 
Ni>rthrop. Richard 225 
\ortman. Jill 67. 225 
Norton. Tcrri 69. 225 
Novasic, Maria SO. 225 

Kd*ard240 
Novak. Rick 240 

Nussbaum. Alice SI. 104. 188.207 
Nussbaum. Mary 239 

v,„.- v_- • tag 

Vwrom. I>ebra239 
\>»ifi>m, Ronniecc225 
NYSTUEN. COURTNEY 150 



O 



Oberman. Jonathan 1 14 

O'Brien. Mark 240 

O'Brien. Man 223 

O'Brien. Peggy 92. 216 

Och.M Erlene240 

O'Conncll. Linda 240 

O'Connor. Sheila 104. 226 

O'Connor. Tim 111. 188 

Oehlke. Donald 240 

Ocn. Julir 240 

Ocnshore. Rodney 221 

Oatrcfcb, Leroy 219 

OtTTlNC. ERICH 147. 160 

Olbrantx. Lam 240 

Ol ipra. Susan 58. 92. 240. 248 

Oliver. Craig 240 

Ollenburg, Palricia 93. 240 

Olm. Jancll 240 

Olmschcnk. Cheryl 101 

OLSEN. DONALD 125 

QLSEN.K.T. 149 

Obon, Glory 226 

OLSON. ARNOLD 140 

Olson. Augie 91.217 

Obon. David 216. 259 

Obon. Donald J 240 

0»on. Donald P 56. 225 

Obon. Gary 42 

OLSON. GENE 137 

Obon. Harlen66.217 

Obon. Julie 188 

Obon. Lawrence 70 

Obon. Mark 51. 116.226 

Obon. Mary Loo 58. 59. 80. 100. 226 

OI.SON. MILDRED 136 

Olton. Roger 70. 240 

Obon. Ronald 226 

Obon. Ronald 188 

OLSTAD. HARRY 152 

Olstad. Susan 240 

Opaliruki. Tom 71 

Oppermann. Dorothy 216 

Orcelletto. Mark 225 

Ordens. Thomas 189 

ORAZEM. CHARLOTTE 130 

Orf. Edith 221 

Orf, Sieve S3, 114. ISO 

ORTENZ1. ANCELO 71. 90. 123 

Orth. Mary Jane 240. 249 



Orval. Peggy 296 

Osborn. Lynn 189 

OSECARD, DONALD 123 

Osegard. I,am2l6 

Osmanski. Collette 189 

Oslen. Maureen 240 

Osier loth. Rounne 189 

Osllund. Danielle 101. 187. 218 

Oswald. Herman 73. 112 

Otis, Judith 240 

Ott. Barbara 87. 94. 189 

Ott. John 82. 109. 117. 189 

On. Karen 69. 21T 

Ott. Thomas 62. 189.251.252,259.268 

Otto. Kathleen 101 

Ovam, Cordon 179. 226 

Ovfcfc, Janet 91. 226 

Oujin. Michael 217 

■ >'■' I N WILLIAM 141 

Owen. Jr . William 14 1 

Oyama. Bette 102, 189 



Pagel. Joyce 99. IS9 

Pagels. James 240 

Paisley. I,eann240 

Palfrey. Sue 66. 216 

PaJombi. Carol 65. 189 

PAN HELLENIC COUNCIL 106 

Pankau. Alan 240 

Papendieck. William 111.217 

Papincau, Connie 240 

Paradis.Judy93.226 

Paradowski. Paul 92. 94. 217 

Parker. Claire 89. 91. 94. 226 

Parr. Martenc 217 

Paskc. Shard 102. 16* 

Pastcrski. Jack 226 

Pale. Slevm 110 

Patek. Barbara 232 

Patten. Vicki240 

Patton.Cayle69.240 

Pali, Murray 154. 189 

Paul. Rose Marie 226 

Paulson. Arthur 218 

Paubon. Dale 240 

Paulsen. Mary 226 

Pauly. Fred 259 

Pauly. Kathleen 189 

Paves. Janet 80. 189 

Paw I it /kc. Glen 115 

Pcdersen. Clarice 240 

Pcdenon. Cary 91. 94. 226 

Peelers. l-*rry 69. 1 15. 218 

Peil. Lynnc69.99. 248 

Pei I. William 240 

Peisch. Christina 226 

Pelkowski. Camille 240 

Pclkowski. Roger 113. 190 

Perky. Ronald 111 

Pcllow. Bruce 218 

PELTIER. GEORGE 82, 148 

PEOPLE-TO- PEOPLE 88 

Peplau. Jeffrey 226 

Pepper. John 252 

Perleberg. William 56. 91. 226 

Pernsieiner. Dclore*226 

PERR!. JOHN 143 

Pcrrv Sharon 104. 212. 217 

PERSHERN. FRANK 149 

Pertrrte. Cliff 240. 254 

Pesavenlo. Allen 150. 217 

Pesci. Ernest 70. 240 

Peterik. Thomas 240 

Peters. Curtis 67. 107. 220. 226 

Peters. Patricia 69. 240 

Peters. Phillip 190 

Peiers.Wayne69.94.217 

Peters. William 85 

Petersburg. Craig 240. 259 

Petersburg. Pamela 87. 100. 202, 207. 218 

Petersen. Dixie 190 

Petersen. Darrel84.217 

Petersen. Peter 226 

Petersen. Susan 227 

Petersohn. Ray 226 

Peterson. Dean 1 19 

Peterson. Dennis 226 



Peterson. Elizabeth 240 

Peterson. Judith 100 

Pelerson. Karen 100 

Peterson. Linda A 240 

Peterson. Linda B 99. 102, 217 

Peterson. Marjorie 210 

Peterson. Michael 259 

Peterson. Richard 113.252 

Peterson. Steven 226 

Peterson. Virginia 100. 226 

PETERSON. WESLEY' 145 

Pet is. Constance 240 

Petresky, Peter 226 

Peiiers. Susan 99. 190 

Pcuikcrt Jill 240 

Pevonka. Mary 102. 226. 249 

Pfaff. Douglas 190 

Pfnfer. Sharon 240 

Pfcifcr. I ,*rry 232.261 

Pflughoest. Cheryl 101. 217 

Piund.V,cki226 

PHI OMEGA BETA 111 

PHI SIGMA EPSII.ON 112 

PHUPSILONOMICRON 105 

PHELPS. ROBERT 136 

Phillipv Edward A 240 

Phillips. Edward J 112 

Phillips. John 112 

Phillips. Karen 240 

Phillips. Paul 84. 190 

Phillips. Reginald 217 

Phillips, Thomas 240 

PI KAPPA DELTA 117 

Pias. Brain 190 

PIERCE STEN 99. 142. 252. 259. 273 

Piece. Susan 240 

Pierremont. Geoffrey 240 

PIERSALL. ARNOLD 149 

Piller. I^slie 47. 240 

Piller. Roland 210 

PILLER. SHARON 126 

PiKner. Gerald 240 

PIMLOTT.JOHN143 

Pinney. Barbara 58. 226 

Pf.nke. Albert 108.226 

Pilsch. Linda 102. 190 

Ptl Manure! 240 

Ptslev.Jack91. 109. 116.241 

Plagemann. Russd 226 

Plana. Renee 71. 80. 102. 217 

Fliska. Suzanne 240 

Plocharski. William 1 14. 166. 190 

Plucderl. Mary 240 

Poeschel. Joan 93. 190 

Pokrand. Dee2l7 

POIRIER. JEAN 160 

Polasky. Mary 102. 217 

Pollock. Bruce 218 

Pollock. Carol 190 

POM POM SQL AD 249 

POPE FREDERICK 132 

Popke. David 240 

Popp. Robert 217 

Poqucitc. Robert 226 

Porta. Kim 240 

Poulson. Robert 190. 274. 275 

Poweleil. Therese 240 

Powell. Rosalie 77. 103. 217 

Powell. W,lliam 90. 94. 226 

Powers. Kathleen 66. 226 

Pimm. Margaret 240 

Powers. Mary C 21S 

P«.»efv Mary E 87. 190 

Prange. Burton 240 

Present. Stephen 240 

Price. Donald 190 

Price. Jerry 61. 107.218 

PRICE MERLE 53, 71. 123 

PR1CHARD.NEAL161 

Prideaux. Margaret 226 

Priebe. Fred 74. 96. 107, 218 

Priem.Jacqulyn2l8 

Prill. Shan 240 

Prince. Betty 58 

PR'TCHARD. LYNN 69. 145 

Prodoehl. Lawrence 210 1 

Prokop. Jane 74. 220. 226. 277 

Promts. Mary 92. 240 

Props!. Mar, 74 :> 



fns* Laura 217 
Pryor. Judith 67. 217 
Pl'DELKEW'iCZ. CECELIA 131 
Pumilia. Delores 103. 169 
Purman. Lee Ann 100. 106 



Quandl. Mary Lysine 67, 241 



R 



RAARCP. DENNIS 142. 252 

Rabhitt. Paul 196. 227 

Rabat, Manly 191 

Rabenhorsl. Ellen 227 

Rachick. Clarence 24 1 

Radcmakcr. I -iw fence 240 

Radcmakcr. Man 227 

Rader. Terry 241 

RADIO ELECTRONICS CLUB S4 

Radiske. Christine 29. 43. 104. 105. 191 

Kji-^n Marilyn 11' 

Raether. (jlcn 1 15. 218 

Rahoy. William 240 

KalK... R..nald227 

RamboMi. Sandra24l 

Ramscur. Christine 94. 240 

Rank. Joanne 24 1 

Rantala. Richard 240 

Hapragcr. Da^< id 227 

Rmn i. Thomas 240 

Hasmussen. Bonnie 69, 24 1 

naiiiMMi ii. Riiliert 227 2.12 

Hasmussen. Michael 226. 252 

Raspotnik. Dione 133 

Rassbach. Manly n 7 1 . 73. 74. 240 

Rassbach. Nichols 113. 217 

Rat/burg. William 1 14. 217 

Rauhul. Nancy 80.91. 99. 105. 143. 202 

Ram. John 59. «1. 191 

Raymond. Jarm-, sft 

Reader. Roger 69 

Reames. Jeffrey 66. 184. 24 1 

Reharchik. Ixonard 93 

Reber. Laurel 99. 191 

Rchnc, Thomas 273 

Reese. Dentin is 241 

Reeves, <;rant22? 

Hegel. William 227 

Regan. Mary 24 1 

Regge. Edward 241 

REGISTRATION 40 

Rchbriii. Chcrvl 191 

KeliiirTK. { harlcv 2 10 

Rehbcrg. Patricia 24 1 

Rehn. Gloria 59. 67. 74. 77. SI. 91. 220. 227. 

277 
Reich. Donn 111.252 
Reich. Sharon 99, 191 
Reick. Ronald 191 
REID. JAMIE 140 
Rcindl. Richard 86. 114.217 
Hcinhcrt. Dennis 1 14. 192 
Reinhard. James 218 
Reinhardt. Allen 219 
Reinls. Kalhryn74. 241 
Reiler.Donald 191 
Rcmikcr. Marilyn 71. 101. 191 
Remlinger. George 69. 240 
RENESON. MATHEW 139 
Renner. Michael 240 
Rcnner. Susan 24 1 
Rcntmeester. Patrick 241 
Repp. Christine 24 1 
Reseburg. Fred 191 
Reule, Sheila 24 1 
Reynolds. Robert 191.274 
RHOADES, CHARLES 147. 151 
Rhoade*. Doris 227 
Rice. Pnseilla 227 
Richards. Laurie 218 
Richards. Nancy 104. 227 
Richardson. Joe 241 
Richardson. Margelyn 192 
Richardson. Sue 227 
Richart t. William 24 1 
Richier. Daniel 192 



291 



General Index 



Kti htrr. Jerome 2 1 4 

Ricks. Maurice 227 

Riederer. James 2-1 1 

Riedt. Rosemary 93. 226 

Rick. Elaine 240 

Rieman. Norman 59. 10S. 227 

Rtcmcr. Carl 1 17 

Riemcr. Robert 112. 192 

Riemcr. Margaret 227 

Riemcr. Toni 240 

Rirrsgord. Deborah 100. 218 

Rirse, Virgcnc 228 

Rieslcrer. Raphael 210 

RIFLE CUB 61 

Rihn. Beverly 217. 277 

Riis. Cart 59. 267 

RIM EL. EVELYN 160 

Ring. Rose 192 

Rippl. Wayne 44. 2 IS 

Rtsgaard. Jeanne 192 

HITIWI). MICHAEL 160 

Ritter, Larry 241 

Riltrr. Ted 240 

Rivard. Roland 235 

Robhws. Dune 24 1 

Bobbins. Gregory 228 

Robert*. Rebecca 58. 241 

Roberts. Sally 241 

Robertson, Carolyn 99. 227 

Robinson. Patricia 240 

Robinson. Ronald 24 1 . 252 

Robinson. Steven 74. 75. 1 14. 217 

Robinson. Virginia 95. 192 

Ruble. Dale 192 

Rohlcc. Patricia 69. 241 

Rockney. Richard 227 

Roeckcr. Shelia4t. 105.. 117. 192.202 



Roeckcr. Susan 63 

Roekle. John 192 

Roger*. Kathryn 240 

Rogosch. Susan 241 

Roll. Bonila94.96.227 

Romang. June 77. 100. 217 

Romsos. D Wayne 85. 192 

RONAl.DSON \(.\-v lis 215 

Ronnerud. Martha 227 

Roudcbush. Bill 273 

Ropiak. Robert 241 

Rortvedt.Judtih217 

Rortvedt. Susan 226 

K..,<- ( harles 108. 166. 192. 202 

ROSE CHARLOTTE 133 

Rose. Richard 218 

ROSENTHAL. JANE 159 

Rosholt. Gene 227 

Ross. Mary 101.227 

Rossmeier, Ann 100 

Rossmeier. John 114.218 

Roth. Norman 240 

Rouiller. Kenneth 83. 84. 92. 192 

Roue. Janell 240 

Roue. Sandra 69 

Row land. Marjone 24 1 

Rowley. Richard 110. 210 

Rowntrcc. Call 59 

RUBE, MILTON 139 

Ru Knir. Carolun2l7 

Ruck. James 24 1 

RL DICER. \\\ ISO 

Rl DICER. E ROBERT 161 

Rudd. Arthur 62. 108. 109. 193.273 

Hi r K I. 144 

Rueckert. Crete hen 227 

RUEHL. PHILIP 153 



With the assistance of Richard Abraham. Mr. Hardman demonstrates ef- 
fects of different lighting to a color photography class. 




Ructh. Patricia 241 
Ruh. Kathryn 240 
Bundle, Sylvia 74. 193 
Runge. Nancy 67. 77. 24 1 
RUNNALLS. JAMES MB 
RINNALLS. NEXA \ 141 
Rupipcr. Allan 241 

Ku«h. Dran 166.226 

Rusch. Donna 226 

Rusch. Gerald 240. 252 

Rush. Robert 267 

Russo. Anthony 226. 268 

Rust. Carolyn 217 

Ruler. Teresa 243 

Ruta. Michael 218 

Rulhcrtord. Michael 241 

Rl TKOWSKI. LYDIA 140 

Ryan. Gregory 226 

Ryhannen. Maisa Liisa 226 

Ryun. Robert 33 



"S"CLLB62 
Saar. Dana 69. 242. 274 
SABOL. JOHN 140 
Sachse. Roberta 87. 91. 193 
Sacger. Michael 84. 96. 24 1 
Sajnog. Nancy 193 
SAK1EY, FRANCIS 156 
Salih. Mohamcd 88. 89. 225 
Salugiver. Mary 97.218 
Salow. Roger 1 10 
Sal as. Ramiro243 

SALTER, GUY 160 

SALYER. JEANNE 104. 130 

Sam bur. Ned 24 1 

Sample. Timothy 93. 107. 218 

Sampson. Bruce 243 

SAMPSON. JACK 151 

Samz. Kathryn 242 

Sand. Gregory 111.264 

Sanderson. Bruce 228 

Sannes. Lynda 66. 88. 228 

SATHER. ROBERT 77. 79. 136 

Saner. Jean 243 

Sauser. Rebecca 101. 218 

Scaife. Robert 243 

Schaefer. Robert 59. 213 

Vhaefer. Terry 243 

Schaffncr. Eried»2l7 

Schiller. William 97. 24 1 

Schaiimhcrg. l^rry 227 

Scheel. Jeflery 24. 

Scheibe. Jeanetle 243 

Schell. Ellen 240 

Scheller. Lynn 85. 109. 193 

Sehemelin. Michael 227 

Scheps. Judith 218 

Scherer. Rosemary 87. 89. 193 

Schemer. Susan 243 

Schiebel. Linda 228 

Schirr. Ronald 227 

Schimberg, Timothy 242 

Schimek. Man 57. 90. 91. 193 

Schindhelm. John 242 

Schlag. Kenneth 86. 93. 115. 191.219 

Schlegel. Georgia 227 

Schleile. Cheryl 243 

Schleker. James 219 

Schleusner. Janet 87. 99. 219 

Schley. Donald 61 

Schlosser. Judy 242 

Schlosser. Eugene 1 12. 193 

Schlosser. Thomas 243 

Schulse. Ann 91 

Schtuter. Robin 242 

Schmclzer. Anthony 228 

Schmid. Scott 58. 62. 66. 108. 219. 223. 266. 

267 
Schmidt. Susan 96. 228 
Schmidt. Barbara 59. 104. 106. 2)3 
Schmidt. Carolyn 242. 248 
Schmidt. David 114. 219 
Schmidt. Kenneth 57. 70. 8a. 21 1 
Schmidt. Kenton 218 
Schmitz. Edward 242 
Schneek. Gerald 227 
Schneider. Craig 24 1 



Schneider. Mary 104. 219 

Schneider. Patrick 115. 219 

Schnhlocher. Nancy 99. 228. 248 

Schoeit. Ellyn 219 

Scboenbom. Richard 241 

M HOKIT r. j 122 

Schoknecht. Robert 193 

Scholl. Virginia 102. 193 

Schon. Karl 114. 193 

Schoonover. Mark 242 

Schollmuller. Robert 62. 1 10. 252. 259 

Schreiber. Sherry 243 

Schroeder. Daniel 227 

Schroedcr. Gerald 243 

Schroeder. Gerald 243 

Schroeder. Klaudia 228 

Schroeder. Peter 228 

Schroeder. Roger 268 

Schroeder. Sue 101 

Schroeder. Tom 58. 71. 106. 108. 193. 207 

Schroeder. Yvonne 69. 217 

Schrocdl. Thomas 219 

Schroll. Mary 90. 218 

Schrum. John 193 

Schuessler. Evelyn 228 

Schuetz. Rcnec99. 228 

Schuff. Lcroy2l9 

SCHL'LM AN. WILLIAM 143 
Schulteb. Monica 100. 105. 193 
Schullx. Deborah 232 
Schultz. Glenn 243. 270. 271 
Schultz. Janice 228 
Schultz. Joan 193. 277 
Schultz. Kathryn 243 
Schultz. Marianne 227 
Schulu. Marten.-::: 
Schultz. Randy 227 
Schultz*. Linda 66. 218 
SCHULZ. AUGUST 151 
Schulz. Herbert 21 1 
Schulz, Susan 228 
Schulz. Shirley 80. 243 
Schulz, Wdliam 62. 264 
Schulze. Ann 228 
Schulze. Carol 219 
Schumacher. James 77. 242 
Schumacher. Karen 193 
Schumacher. William 243 
SCHLNK. ROBERT 124 
Schuster. John 93, 115. 194 
Schuster, Karen 243 
Schwab. Judy 1 16. 194 
Schwaller, Tony 148 
Schwartz. Lee 194 
Schwarz. Anita 216 
Schwarz. Barbara 92. 242 
Schwarz. Gerald 218 
M IIW \HZ. PHILIP 125 
Schwartz. Mary 241 
Schwarz, Raymond 24 1 
Schwebke. James 242 
Scofieid. Carol 194 
Scomavacco. Anthony 227 
Scott. Penelope 80. 218 
Searles. Richard 58. 219 
Sears. Stephen 59. 194 
SEDGWICK. LORRY 152 
Seebandt. Ctaudeen 194. 277 
Seeber. Richard 70. 228. 252 
Seegen. Cheryl 228 
Seishaupt. Mimi244 
Setts, Brach 242 
Selchow, Daniel 243 
Semmann. Carol 87. 194 
Seng, Brenda 242 
Setter. Alice 65. 87. 219 
Setter. Douglas 61 
Severson, Joan 100. 248 
Seybold. Paulette96. 217 
Shaben. Donna 66. 227 
Shadinger. Sandra 1 16. 218 
Shaker. Janice 194 
Severson. Michael 218 
Shanahan. Nancy 59. 92. 228 
SHANEBRCX>K. NORMA 136 
Sharafinski. l.eroy 219 
Sharkey. David 147 
Sharp. Terry 227. 259 
Shcddcn. Victoria 59. 218 
Sheffield. Constance 228 



292 



Shcil. Mn-hw! 62. I ) 1 . 219. 273 
Sherry. Darnel 113 
Shier. Ly nncttc 243 
Shilha. Robert 70. 219 
Shipman. Sandra 194 
Shird. Luanda 228 
SHIRLEY. HUNTER 160 
Shiruma. Masahiro 70. 148 
Shobe. H Kemp 114.219 
Shoqutst. Sandra 103. 194 
Sias. Dorothy 194 
S lebkc. Roger 242 
Siedschlag, John 70 
SIEFERT. EDWIN 121. 150 
Sieslelim. Linda 218 
Sitficni. Susan 46. 101 
SIGMA PI 113 
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 104 
SIGMA TAU GAMMA 1M 
Siler. Jerry 194 
Sill. Marilyn 88. 89 
Silvers. Diane 228 
Silvertiri. Gay 67. 242 
Simandl. Penny 99. 106. 194 
Sim melt. Merry 194 
Simmei. Patricia 242 
Simonscn, Mary 195 
Simonson. Betty 228 



Simpson. Jack 227 
Simpson. Michael 107 
Sims. Kathrnm- 22S 
Simurdiak. Kenneth 227 
Singer. Frank 1 12. 195 
Sinkular. Jo 66. 72. 87. 100. 219 
Sipek. Gregory 251. 252 
Siiwn. James 219 
Sittig. James 219 
Sivertsen. Gary 37. 78. 195 
Sfobcck. Susan 242 
Skadahl. John 242 
Skell. Alan2l9 
Skredc. Jcannette 77 
Skewerev Jamev 69. 242 
Sladky. Mary 218 
Slanovkh. Janet 99. 195 
Slay baugh. James 61 
Sleaper. Ronald 243 
v.,-v.: Suian'^S 
5MALLEY . I.KK 161 
Smarzittski. Janet 228 
Smerda, John 219 
Smies. Ronald 70 
Smith. Barbara 228 
Smith. Bruce 218 
Smith. Donald 240 
Smith. Darrell 195 



Smith. James 228 
Smith, Louise 63. 76.219 
Smith. Michael 227 
Smith. Nancy 80. 228 
Smith. Robert 195 
Smith. Susan 242 
Smolarek. Judith 195 
SMOLARFK. ZK\< >\ :v 
Smrekar. Daniel 113 
Snagd. Allen 218 
Sim-i. Ronald 242 
SNODDV.JOKN 141 
Sno» don. Peter 94. 242 
Snyder. Kathleen 228 

sodfrbfrg. g force 149 

society on intellectual freedom 

60 
SOGARD, I . WOKr 132 
SollierE. Robin 242 
Sol bene. Ronald 228 
Soletskc. Roger 242 
Solinsky, Herbert 113. 2 IS 
Solowsre. Chrtslinc 242 
SolyM. Mm 2 ts 
Sommcrfeld. Barbara 228 
Sommcrfeld, I.inda218 
SOMMERS WESLEY 156 
Sonncnbcrg. Howard 70. 195 



In pace with the latest fashion fad. Bonnie Bridgmon and Gary Meiyer 
swing out at the Tri Sigma " Bonnie and Clyde" mixer. 




Sonntag. Kay 71, 101.228 
Souther. Barbara 67. 228 
So» a, Terranee 242 
Spaete. Gordon 259 
Spaeth, tro 243 
SPAIN. JUDY 124 
Spalding. Ruby 67. 89. 228 
SPARGER. MAX 142. ioJ. r>: 
Sparr. Charles 243 
SPEIDEL. PAUL82. 148 
S pei (man. Robert 70. 195 
SpieKogel. Patsy 101. 218 

SplWe. Slr*<:i21i 
Spindler. Sandra 242 
SPINTI. ROBERT 84. 153 
>|)!t/. Charles 211 
Sponbolt J. Donald 818 
Spirit, Bonnie 241 
Sprajeg. Wayne 1 15. 195 
SPRATT. BESSIE 159 
Sprcnglc. Eric 243 
SPRING CARNIVAL 52 

Springer. Darrel 227 

Spring huih, Joseph 24 1 

Spnngstead. Phil 228 

Squier. Terry 242 

SnwMUd, Robert f>2. 112. 228. 264 

STALLSMITH. DOUGLAS 142. 152. 270. 271 

Stanelle. Cindy 99. 228 

Standaert. Randall 228 

St angel. Paul 113. 195 

Slanith.ThomasH4.228 

StajtkowikL Suian 92. 228 

Stapteton. Kathleen 195 

Stark. Jeanne 227 

Starck. Judith 66. 69. 90. 97. 228. 241 

Stark. Jody 242 

Stank, Curtis 242 

Stauber. I.inda 219 

Steams. Mary 230. 241 

Steelandt. Steven 74. 2)8 

Steffes. Steven 242. 252 

Slegcman. Linda 102 

Steeer. Barbara 242 

Sieger. Bonnie 24 1 

Sieger. Linda 219 

Sinner. Charles 93. 1 15. 195 

Sterner. Stephanie 219 

Steinke.Cari83.93 

Sidling*. Diana 87. 90. 97. 195 

Stelxer. Donna 218 

Stcmmann. Eugene 109. 110. 196 

Stenner. Robert 243 

Stenseth. Paul 63. 108 

Stephan. Karen 74. 196 

Stephani. Susan 242 

Stertz. Bonnie 227 

Steuemagel. Paulcttc 69. 243 

Stevens. Allen 196 

Stevens. Duane 252 

Stevens. Donald 243 

Stevens. Margaret 242 

STEVENSON. JOHN 160 

Slcward. Daniel 113.254 

Stewart. Nancy 228 

Stewart. Peggy 243 

Stibbe. Donna 218. 277 

Stiehr. Join 218 

Stoehr. William 62. 264. 270. 271 

Stocking. David 243 

Sloffel. Kay 64, 101.248 
SlorJel. Patricia 243 
ki69.22s 
Stotsolovich. Nick 113. 219 
Stolen. Heather 102. 196 
Stojpe. Sharon 99 
Stoltxman. Waller 270. 271 
Slone. Jean 218 
Stonek. Dale 242 
Storbeck. Peggy 242 
Stout. Joseph 85. 219 
STOUT CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP94 
STOUT FILM SOCIETY 63 
STOLT SOCIETY- OF INDUSTRIAL 

TECHNOLOGY 85 
STOUT STIDKVI \SSOCIATION7l 
STOLT TYPOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY S6 
STOLTONIA74 
Stradtman. David 196 



293 



General Index 



Stradtman. Irene 196 

Stratton, Patsy 248 

Strcbkm. Robert 227 

St reel er. John 60 

Strchlo. Tom 62. Ill, 196,251, 252 

Sirom. Janice 99. 106. 21 8 

Strom. Steven 243 

Strommen. Naiio :;J 

Strong. John 25$, 259 

STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION 

ASSOCIATION ST 
STINT NIGHT 45 
Sturm. Suvan 242 

Stute. Nora 35. 66. 74. 77. 105. 196. 202 
Sluvetraa. Norma 242 
Styer. Tom 268 
Suckow . Sunn 243 
Suh. Hvc«ngwonS9 
Sundbcrg. Constance 196. 277 
Sunt). Bruce 66. 107 
Suprak. Paul 22-S 
Sura. Sheilah 227 
Surpiy. Steven 196 
Svccn. Ruth 66. 22$ 
Swahe, Lloyd 196 
Swangslu. Henry 243 
Swangstu. Raymond 62. 110. 196. 252 
Swaiuon. Jeanne 217 
Swanson. Helen 242 
su VNSON, ROBERT 162 
Swanson. Roberta 242 
Swanson. Soofa 242 
Swanstrom. <.ar\ 241 
Swan. Diane 227 
Swartz. Charles 107. 196 
S*een. Donald 228 
Swenson. Marv 2-i2 
Swiencynski. John 219 
SHIMMING 267 
SYMPHONIC SINGERS 66 
SI MHRONIZED SWIMMERS 64 
Sralanski. David 242 
Sxpak.Marcia5S. 104. 197 
Szpak. Martin 58 
SZYMANSKL RAYMOND 1*6 
Szymaszck. Eugene 209 



Talbot. John 

TALENT NIGHT 44 

Tallier. Anne 87. 92. 93. 103. 197 

Tangley. Paula 228 

Tankms, Walter 28S 

Tanke. Crcgi>rv 219 

Tanner. Susan 243 

Taplin, Harriet 197 

Taplin. Irvta 219 

Tarpey. Richard 59 

TAU KAPPA EPSl I. ON 113 

Tawir. Ahmed 88.. 89 

Taylor. Jean 99. 197 

Taylor. Kathleen 218 

Teetert. Kenneth 87. 90. 92. 21 1 

Tefera. Belete 88. 89 

Templin. Ronald 109. 197 

JEW IS 260 

Terlecki. William 197 

Terril. David 243 

TesoWski. Dennis 113.211 

Tess. Ann 228 

Teuteberg. Lester 254. 265 

Teuteberg. Mary 197 

Tharj.. M, c hael243 

[layer, < rystal 24 "> 

The.-. l>a< it& 
Then. Margaret 228 
Thri-v. Kathleen 243 
Thcusch. Man 99. 228 
Thihot. Donald 211 
Thoeny. ( Ihrystal 102. 228 
THOMAS. CHARLES 155 
Thomas. Grace 243 
Thomas. James 108. 109. 197 
Thomas. Tern 62. 110. 197. 268 



Thurnmcs. James 52. 85. 108. 218 

Thompson. Don 243 

Thompson. Gregg 69. 96. 243 

Thompson. Helen 243 

Thompvi:. K.. 

Thompson. Krbta 101. 105. 197 

Thompson. Michael 197 

Thompson. Rodney 288 

THOMPSON.ROHW I >2 

Thompson. Susan 80. 219 

Thorns. Jennifer 97. 104. 228 

Thor. Janice 67. 236 

Thorpe. Robert 243 

Thorsen. Derail 243 

Thornton. David 228 

Thwrcatt N 

Tied. Da 

Ttelent. Marda243 

Tierney. Thomas 62. 66. 219. 252, 266 

Tkts.AlaBllS.178 

Tilts. Patricia 104. 133.219 

Tills. Ronald 243 

Timm. Barrv 1 10 

Timmerman. Marian 197 

TIM PER HANS ISO 

Tinhcfg. Shelby SI. 219 
Tippler. Virginia 241 
Titus. Donna 60. 76. 88. 219 
Tolene. Kathenne 66. 69. 99. 228 
TOKHF.1M.JOHN 136 
Toki. Welcome 102, 219 



TOKI.E. LOUIS 140 
Tollerson, Walter 243 
Tomshine. Gerald 1 10. I9< 
Tonn. Jack 198 
Ton*. James 243 
Tours tile. Brian 56 
Tourvitle. Bruce 115. 198 
TOWER 77 
TRACK 264 
Tramitz. Richard 243 
Trarrtpf . I arrv 228 
Trailer. l.eonc 236 
Trcndel. Jeffery 113.216 
Trendle. Terry II 243 
TRENT. LLOYD 123 
Trewartha. Ca/i.lc 198 
Trimbcrgcr. Ronald 1 14. 219 
Tnnkl. Erank 1 12. 198 
Trmkl. Richard ■: 2".2 
Troy er. Thomas 228 
Truen. Corrinne 228 
Trulson. Dick 57, S3. 87. 107 
TSUJI. THOMAS 161 
Tupper. Donald 69. 228 
Tupper. Steve 219 
Turk. Terry 111. 149 
TURNEY, MILDRED 159 
Turney , Sandra 243 
Tvedt. David 66 
Tvgum. Keith 83. 107. 198 
Tyridcwicz, Mike 243, 252. 261 

r 

l' dove. Jeanne 243 
lebele.John$2.93.2l9 



Ucbel. Ken 56. 60. 76. 219 
Ukkola. Bemice 54. 67. 243 
lllman. Dawn 243 
Underbill. Lloyd 66. 97. 2! I 
Unftr, Linda 67. 243. 348 
UNITED CAMPUS MINISTRY 97 
t'ppena. Jeanne 243 
Upward. Gerald 198 
Urban. Robert 243 
Urick, Joseph 62. 273 
I'sscl. Joveph 243 
I'tcchl. Dennis 66. 219 
I like. Jams 80. 219 



Valenta. Richard 243 
VALETT. WILLIS 142. 151.254 
Valine. Gary 78. 219 
VanCamp, Marv 198 
Vance. Diane 219 
Vance. Luanda 228 
Vandehey. Karen 230. 243 
Vandenbranden. Mark 66. 219 
Vandenheuvcl. Beverly 198 
Vandenlangenbcrg. Donald 219 
Vanderbilt. Carol 245 
Vanderheiden. Catherine 243 
Vanderhydcn. Helen 67. 232 
Vandervcldcn. Matthew 115. 219 
Vandervest. Steven 1)2 
Vandewalle. Marylou 93. 228 
\ Wrk.ALYCEMS 
VanEss. Will.*!!! 179. 228 
Vjnlleel. Donald 113. 198 



Anticipating a letter from a friend, Beverly Babst checb her mailbox in 
the new postal facilities at The Commons. 




294 



I'anlaancn. Gary 243 
* IN NESS. HAZEL 130 
Vanremortcl, Suun 243 
VanRooyen. Ronald 1 13. 21 1 
VanRafcwyk. Linda 243 
I an*clo« . Jam* 243 
VANSICKLE. MARY 129. L32 
VanValkenburg. Robin 1 12. 228. 268 
VanVcchien. Beth 104,219 
I ani aiin. Crctchen 225 
Vclich. Ronald 62. 219 
lerbrick, Trudy T4. 8T. 100. 105. 219 
Verdon. Betty 229 
Verdon. Ronald 243 

Vcrmette. EKyn 51. 58, 106. 109. 198, 207 
Verytegcn. Nicholas 102. 114. 198 
VETERANS CLLB70 
Vickman. Peter 82. 198 
BETTY 131 
. Kathleen 229 
\ il*. Thomas 243 
Vobe^da. Allen 219 
VoeU. Kenneth 243 
I nermann. Barbara 94 
Vogel. Riclt 228 
Vokovich. Georgann 243 
Voll. Chruitne". 100, 228 
VonEnde. Jeanctlc 199 
Vast Robyn 243 
Vniuk.John70.243 
Vubch. George 113, 199 

w 

Wtak. Howard 199 

W»de. Charles 244 

Wagner. Betty 99. 199 

Wagner. Ja> 57. 199 

Wagner. Keith 228 

Wagner. Mareia219 

Wagner, RovaKn65. 245 

Wagner. Raymond 1 10 

Waid, Alan 219 

vv aldvugel. Jerome 244 

Wallenfanfi. Joan 74. 219 

Walker. Sandra 244 

\* M.I. CS 109. 163 

WjUcr. Melv in 244 

w ALLEY. BRUCE 161 

Wabtngham. Jeri 80. 244 

Walter*. Jennifer 244 

WARD. ROBERT 154. 234 

Wardla*. Kathleen 80. 105. 199 

Warner, Jacklyn 244 

Warlike. Donald 69 

Warren. Robert 21 1 

Warrington. Jame* 62, 111. 199.251. 252 

Wanda*, John 243 

Watson. Dawn 228. 248 

U atsoa Mary 229 

\* a!/. John 60. 88. 228 

Wdo»«*k.Chcril04,2l9 

Weaver. David 112, 199 



Weaver. Mancaret 219 
Webb, Vlargaret 100. 224. 227 
Webber. Aha 2 M 
Wchcr. Charles 245 
Weber. Lynda 66. 99, 228 
Weber. Paul 199 
Weber. Peter 244 
Webster. Jane 229 
WKEK5.W11.L.IS 136 
Wejjner. Jincph 243 
Wegner. Ruth 87. 93. 199 
Wegnar, tii/aniie229 
Wndnei. I .am 78. 199 
Weigel. Un83. 110.199 
Wei.Yung89.21l 
Wetland. Diane 243 
Wesnand. Keith 243 
W,-,lrr. Joanne 59. 71. 100.219 
Weimcr. Douglas 245 
Wnmert, John 199 
Weinberger. Richard 199 
Weinkauf, CD 87. 109. 199 
Wafcaocfa. l.ynncSO. 51. 80. 228 
Wcabrod. Margaret 244 
Wriv*. rr ank «*5 •• fi 

Waits, Judy 240 

W c e*. Sandra 228 

Wctss. Terry 115.146.219 

Welch. Kathleen 92. 229. 248 

Welch, Larrv 86, 155,228 

Welfel. Cheryl 199 

WauWaa, Joanne 77. 91.203. 219. 229 

Welhou»e. Harold 245 

Weller. Eileen 244 
Wells. Gregory 71 
Welk Jane 244 

Wells. Robert 245 
WelMem, Wa*nc 199 
Wclsch. Deberah 243 
Wendorf. Edward 200 
Wenlzel. James 244 
Wen, Sy 87. 92. 106. 1 15. 219 
Wcrediuk. Stephanie 244 
u ennenen. Richard 37. 108 
Wenar, Donald 245 
Weraar.Jud) 184.245 
Werner. Nancy 102. 219 
W'crtschnig. Catherine 228 
Wcry. Peggy 244 
Wesley. Clenda 245 
Weiolck. John 113.211 
Wcttphal. Jamc* 245 
\*i-!/uiKcr. Henry 216 
Wheeler. Danny 94 
Wheeler. Mvhnda 243 
Wlieelock. Dale 245 
Whclchcl. Janet 229 
Whinner* . Bonnie 245 
Whitbeek. Carol 77. 79. 104. 219 
White, Laray 70 
White, Maq i 104.219 
W hue. Patricia 102. 219 
While. Richard 62. 200 
While. Rick 110.259 



The 1968 TOWER was printed by the American Year- 
book Company in Topeka. Kansas. 

COLOPHON 



The 1968 TOWER was printed by the American Year- 
book Company in Topeka, Kansas. 

The Paper is 80- Enamel gloss. Headlines are 24 pt. 
Lydian. Division pages are 4S pt. Lydian and 14 pt. I.ydian 
Cursive. All other type is Laurel. Body copy is 10. 12 regu- 
lar; captions and group identifications are 8/8 regular; page 
headings art- 10 pt caps; senior index i- s ^ regular; and 
the general index is 6 8. 



.80.200 
White. WUBe I9S 
Whitfield, Bonnie 93. 244 
Whilnall. Brenda 104. 106. 200 
WHO'S WHO 202 
WHYDOTSKI. LLOYD86. 155 
Whue. Sherrie 100. 228 
W ick, Ru**cll 200 
Wiekert. Manorie 243 

Wickcibcrg. Steve 228 
Wiegand.Suun 104.219 
WIKlii KM Ml 140. 161 
WIEHE. THEODORE 96 
Wietzke. Sandra 101. 219 
Wied. Donald 108. 219. 277 
Wirland. Ij»rence244 
Wieman. Marlene 139.219.277 
U iemenlaee. Sandra 102. 225. 237 
Wine, Ariene 228 
W" ic» man. Kenneth 
\l ikucn. Mardianne 243 
WILUM, DOICLAS 137 
WObar. Clinton 42, 200 
Wilde. Jean 244 
Wilde. Thomas 228 
Wilier. Inn 229 
WUbdm. Kathleen 244 
Wilhdm. Marie 219 
WILL. JOHN 149 
WiUatd Bradley 200 
Willernuen. Dwighl 244. 252 
Willett. Paul 70 
WflhaflH, David 69. 245 
Williams. Karen 229 
U III. I IMS. M IRY 143 

William*. Michele 74. 94. 244 
Williams. Rhea 59. 95. 229 

Williams. Sharon 244 

William*. Timothy 69. 245 
..fa!dinc2l9 

W'illkom. Margaret 244 

ll'illkomm. William 200 

WILSON. ANITA 131 

Wilson. Belinda 243 

Wilson. Juidth 219 

WILSON. RICHARD IS7 

WILSON, ROBB 143 

W iW Scott 88. 243 

Witt. John 145 

Willing. Paul 108. 219 

WIMMER. CHARLES 143 

Wmand. Sandra 228 

Windsor. Jame* 228 

Wmkc. Patrick 245 

Winkel. Mardell 87. 105. 200 

ll'inkelniann. Terr* 243 

WlaUer. <Jar* 245. 262 

W,nn.J..hn66 :ii 

WINTER CARNIVAL 46 

W'lnterfeldl. Marguerite 22* 

Wirshak. Carol 97 

Wirth»em. Susan 219 

Wisncfikc, Marilyn 102 

W t»nie»*ki. Thomas 1 13. 254 

W.thrtm. Ronald I0T. 200 

Wldanriak. James 88. 244 

Witt. Thomas 245 

Wittcho».Joy 245 

Wittcnberger. Daniel 77. 78. 94, 245 

Woggon. Stephen 245 

WoJtkiewfcz, Mar* \nii90. 92. 103. 105. 

200.219 
WOLD. RICHARD 143 
Wolff. Lam 228 
Wolf. Raymond 244 
Wolfe. Donna 244 
Uolfe. Walter 70. 243 
Wolff. Carol 219 
Wolff, 1-aruie 102. 106. 219 
Wolff. Mary 243 
Wolfgram. James 245 
WolEmcyer. Gary 61. 78. 245 
Wolkerstorfer. Karen 69. 229 
Uollak. Douglas 243 
Wolosz, LeanneSOO 

WOMENS RECREATION ASSOCIATION 
;-- 

Wondra. Mel* in 244 
WONG. EDDIK 143 



Wood, iva 244 

Wood. Margaret 81 

11 .Kid*. Diana 80. 244 

Woothridi, Cind* 243 

11 orden, Linda 244 

Worzala. Carol 67. 228 

ll'osiek, L<>» 228 

Waytadk, Robert 216 

ll'rass. Law renee 245 

\Vta**e. Jovcc 2(X) 

W rasse. I .inn 243 

WRESTLING 258 

Wright. Beck* 69. 244 

WRIGHT. KREDA 123 

WRIGHT. LAWRENCE 161. 162 

Wright. Gene 244. 252 

Wr»ble*»kt. Edward 111 

Wabkbat Kebedc200 

Wucberpfennig. Carl 200 

ll'eubben. Kalherinr 244 

W under. Su*ji> 2 I") 

U I KT7. P ROBERT 160 

!.,i.i, j:s 

Wi*k1. Kjth«iiin-24i 



Yaeer. KriHinc9l. 95. 245 

Yamashita. Harry 200 

Yarnoti, Alfred 61. 229 

Ycnchok* . Ro, 2« 

Yoceo. Richard 94. 245 

YOST. CHARLES 152 

Yosl. Ed» in 229 

Yost. Susan 200 

Youderian. James 1 10. 201 

Youngaaiat, Jame* 201 

Yount. George 71. 73. 114.201.207 

Youts. Nancy 214 

Yunc. Sail* 194, 245 

\ ii »k. Judith 200 

Yum. Joseph 85. 201 

!«< v.", 



Zaboro***ki. II ilium 201 

Zagrodmk. Janei 22B 

Zahn. Cinda2l9 

Zakariaseii. Marda249 

Zakne»ski.John64. 219 

Zaknewski. Vlarianna 245 

Zak. Sandra 201 

Zander. Thomas 219 

Zaaer, (,fcgg 106. 1 14 

Zarnstorff. Paulette94. 229 

Zebra. Roberta 245 

Zeeh. Ronald 59. 245 

Zcilingcr. Ronald 93. 94 

Zell. Roger 62. 229. 252 

Zcllmer, Sic* en 245 

Zellinger, l.inda 64. 219 

Zerihun. Galria 88. 89 

Ziebeli. Michael 245 

Ziebell. John 225 

Ziebeli. Kenneth 229 

Ziceclhaiicr. Carol* n KM. 212. 219 

Zirhiii*. ( athrnnr 12<* 

Zl EM ANN. NORMAN lis 

/.i<« acv. Ealcn 245 

Zimmermann. Melanic 245 

Zilelman. (George 201 

Zimdars. Donna 201 

Zimdar*. Jeanne 201 

Zimmerman, Ivni- 271 2! 

Zimmerman. Cad 24 1 

Zimmerman, Jame* 56. 229 

Zimmerman. Yvonne 229 

Zimmermann. Dale 229 

Zollthets, Barbara 229 

Zorn, Jean 229 

Zmud/>n*ki. Barry 229 

7.1 ERI.K1N. JOHN 142. 152.260.261 

Zuleeer. Mary 104.201 

ZuleRcr. Robert 1 15. 201 

Zupancieh. Rarbara92. 228 

Zupskh. Joseph 229 

Zwart, Joan 66. 225 

/.* i*%!rr. Robert 229 



295 






1968 TOWER Staff 

Robert W. Klimpke Kditor-in-Chicf 

Carol A. Whit beck Associate Kditor 

I ,ana P. Law renz Literary Kditor 

Edward J. Cuckcnberger Production Kditor 

John J. Lauson Photo Kditor 

LITERARY STAFF: 

Section Kditors 

Student Life Colleen Balko. Judy Gunderson 

Organizations Erica Gustafson 

Greeks Joanne Wellhaven 

faculty Rosalie Powell 

Sports Mark Geiser 

Staff: 

Dawn Carlson; Jeanne Gralow; Larry Haisting; Shirle) 

Johnson; Nancy Koelling; Joan Langer; Nancv Marien- 

thal; Cheryl PHughoeft: (Gloria Rehn; June Romans;; Jim 

Sebum acker. 

Proofreader: Nora Stute 

PRODUCTION STAFF: 

Ingrid A hi berg; Norma Anderson: Mary Bilek; Sue Don- 
nelly; Trudie Hanson; Carolyn Ilappcll: Mary Henke; Liz 
Holmes; Mary Jensen; Sue Lund; Jen Math wig; Bonnie 
McGinty; Linda Steger: Man White. 



PHOTO STAF1- 



Richard Abraham; John Froelich: Dale Granchalek; Judi- 
lyn Hanson; Al Hinkle; Bill M inter; Gar> Sivertson; Gary 

Valine; Larry Weidner: Dan \\ ittenberger. 

ADVISORS: 

David P. Barnard Production Advisor 

Robert Hardman Photo Advisor 

Robert Sather Literary Advisor 

Rebecca Gralow Literan Ad\ isor 



In Retrospect 



The 75th anniversary marks an important plateau in 
the story of Stout. It provides an opportunity to contem- 
plate the past and look to the future. Through the efforts of 
the staff guided by Carol Whitebeck. associate editor; Lana 
Lawrenz, literary editor; Kd Guckenburger, production 
editor; and John Lauson, photo editor, we have tried to 
give you a glimpse of Stouts past as well as highlights of 
the 1967-68 school year. It is my hope that when the hori- 
zons of 1968 have been reached, you may look back at the 
1968 TOWER and realize that you too, have become part 
of the heritage of Stout State University. 

Robert W. Klimpke